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Elje Slnti-Slcuuri) Bugle.
8ALEM, OHIO, MAT 7, 1853. Executive Committee mecU June 5. Shall we have a Union School! A call has been Issued for an election to be lield In the Salem School District, to decide 'upon the adaption of the Union School Law. The election ia called for Saturday, 14th inst, Something ought certainly to be done. The facilitiot lor public education, are altogether in adequate to the wants of the community. True we hare good publio achool for primary in struction, but our homo ia by no meant large noegh to accommodate all who under the prca wit arrangement properly belong even to this department. All that ia beyond thia haa to be supplied at private exponae, of courae, many who ought to enjoy greater facilities are depri Ted of thorn, and under this arrangement will neceasarily continue to be so deprived. Certainly the publio spirit which has hereto fore characterised the citizans of Salem, will not tolerate any withholding of the moat amplo meana for the education of all our youth, if tho question ia fairly brought before them. That parsimony or selfishness, which would withhold thia, is not less inconsistent with our intelligence! than with our increase in business and wealth. Schools permanently established among us of high order, will do more to secure permanently, the residence of substantial, intelligent, enter prising men of business, than any other meana we can adopt. It will fix among ua an intelli gent and virtuous aocicty, that will bo alike to our credit, at home or abroad. It may teem strange to some, that just now, when the now school law has gone into opera tion, a law which affords increased facilities, over the old for education, that we should be called upon to abandon it fur the Union School Law. Wo understand that one prinoipsl reason for this new movement is, that it ia the only method by which we can hope to sccuro the benefits of a public high school, at a majority of our Hoard of Education were elected with the understanding that they were opposed to such a measure and as yet we hare no evidenco thnt they have changed their opinion or purpose, so that wo have nothing better to do than under their rule, to satUfy ourselves with tho accom modations which our present common school affords. The people can do nothing till the Hoard of Education take the initiatory steps foi the establishment of a high school, and it is optional with tho Hoard to take thesa steps or not. The whole thing ia in their hands. Whereas in case of the adoption of the Union School Law, the Hoard of Education undor it have no option in the matter. They art at much bound to tttablith a graded high school at a primary department. This is just what wo want schools adapted to tho age and improvement of all classes. But it is said, true enough such a school is deeirablo, but our Town is in debt. We cant afford it. The time haa not come. "Wait little longer." Doubtless some honestly think this best, but we strongly think somo make this plea with the determination to atave it off finally nd forever. They have no more idea of ever having such a school, if they can prevent it, than they have of having it next week. But with regard to our indebtedness, what is the fact r We are informed on unquestionable au thority, that including tho money now in the handt of Mr. Treasurer Qulnr., the Corporation is entirely out of debt and hat a email balance to tpare. So that we owe nothing except what ia due by the District on tho new school house. A mere triflo when assessed upon tho property of tho District, especially if tho F armor's Bank of Salon, would pay her quota of tho samo, which we understand it haa heretofore refused to do. But even if tho bank shall successfully throw the whole burden upon tho small proper ty holders, still wearo not altogether bankrupt, however unjust it may be on the part of tho bank. But the great objection Is, our taxes will be o intolerably high. There seems to exist the impression that they will bo quito beyond our ability to pay without tcrriblo distress, personal and commercial. Tho outlay most of el! dread ed, is for a school houso. Salem say somo of our capitalists, who are just now terribly haunted by the grim spectre, poverty Salem cant afford a sohool house for a high school and psy tho expenses of teachers besides, so we must be content with a "common school. Our inability compclls it. Poor poverty strict n Salem. Had we not better send out Mis nonaries to New England or elsewhere and beg just enough money to build a school house, may .be we could keep up a school, after that, who knows; we could try at any rate. A lamenta ble confession this of our poverty or of our lack of enterprise and publio spirit. Xet us see what other towns have done in this respect. Towns too which these samo ob jectors would not bo willing to acknowledge .superior to Salem in comparative intelligence, enterprise, business or wealth. Nor do we bo lieve they are superior. New Lisbon has during the present week contracted for the erection and completion of large and commodious building for her .schools, a building larger then would be neces sary for us. Harmar, with a population of 1,200 hat chool buildings valued at $ 1,000 This tax, as wc understand it has nothing to do with the olleged unconstitutional tax, the payment 0f whi-h the banks of the atate have reaisted the lost winter. The tax was only lovied en tne amount oi capital wnioh, tho bank ac knowledges she possesses and on which aha agrees that she is taxable according to her char ter. It has not been paid however, nor was Included as some of our citizens suppose, in the amount which Treasurer Quinn crowbared out f the chimney. it Buildings, $10,000 14,000 8,000 10,000 10,000 14,800 22,00 4,000 12,000 7,000 23,000 Lebanon Lancaster London Marietta Maasillon Newark Portsmouth Roscoe Troy Wollsvlllo Circleville Salem has upwards of 2,000 inhabitants and it would certainly be a high estimate to value her house at f 2,000. That is all we can afford and in debt for that t We ask those of our cap italist who are making these outcries about our poverty, are they willing to take the compara tive value of school houses in these towns and our own, as the index, of our comparative wealth, business, enterprise, and liberality If they are not, we can assure them the world will Judgo them by this standard. And we know of no ottycr by which they may be more justly tried. Just look at it gentlemen. Troy, with a population just about equal to our owr, haa $12,000 invested in school buildings, while Salem, if aome men may be behoved, ia fairly crushed, Bank and all (the Bank ao badly that it haa repudiated her tax,) by a few hundred dollars debt still due on her immense invest ment of $2,000 in her one little common school house 1 If this docs not give a correct esti mate of our wealth and business enterprise, it docs certainly show what is our estim ate of the iinportanco of education and general intelli gence. Let us look at this in another light and see if as poor as wo arc, wo cannot afford it. Circleville with a population of 4,000 (double that of Salem) has during tho year had HIKE SCHOOLS, for all of her 1200 children and youth. Rich and poor havo there met togeth er and enjoyed common advantages, during 40 weeks of the year. They have houses ample for their accommodation. To pay teachers and all tho incidental expenses of the school, they havo only taxed tho property to the amount of three milt upon the dollar over and above tho common school tax. That is, tho mun who has $1000 worth of property, has had to pay an ad ditional tax of three dollars to sustain the pub lio schools, and as an equivalent fur this he has had tho benefit of theso public schools for all the children of his family, even if they were as numerous as those of tho celebrated John ling er. And all his poor neighbors, though nut woith ono cent, have had tho same benefits for their children, even if blessed w ith tho like number. While his richer neighbors have had tho same benefits by paying in the same pro portion. But how is it with us in Salem where it it taid wo are too poor to build a achool house for our children. Why we have been saving money that we might get up a little in the world, and we havo been somewhat successful. We have aaved our building money, (glorious consols tion) We have aaved tho three mills on the dollar tax, (still more glorious.) And then if our children were advanced beyond the point of education fixed in our primary schools, or if they were crowded out of the school house for want of room, why we havo had the comfort of their company at home or else at an expense of from ten to fifteen dollars per annum, for each scholar we could send them to a private achool. This in tho case of one of tho aforesaid John Rogers' families, would amount to at least, the clever sum of $100 a year instead of the threo dollars tax paid by our Circleville neighbors, for superior advantages. That ia what we call being "penny true and jmund foolish." It may be stated tint schools have not been sustained in a cheaper manner in Circlevillo than anywhere elso. They employed thcro 13 teachers paying them liberal wages. The su perintendent receiving $1000 per annum. In not ono half the towns where Union schools were in successful operation during 1852 did they levy the tax to the extent of the law. In soveral, no additional tax was levied. The common school fund with tho foreign scholars sustaining the schools. In other places the tax lovied varied from one to four mills on the dol lar. For particulars, sco statistics in the Ohio School Journal for February lost. But really, let us see how much it will cost, if we should undertake to strain a point and build a school houso in Salem, that should be adequate to our wants. First, we have now a good ouilding ior a primary achool and one that would be adequate to the purpose, we then only want one for the high school. After making and carefully examining a plan, that seems to us every way, ample, we aro satisfied that $7,000 would cover all expenses give us evory needed convenience and a building that would be an honor and an ornament to our Village. Let ua see how much this would increase our tax. We were told to-day of a man who had ciphered it out, and ascertained that it would cost not less than $30,000 1 provided we borrowed the money to do it. That man will certainly suffer less if he will go to school a while and study interest a little more carefully. Ho must have been educated beforo high schools came in fashion, or in some town which eould not afford one, because it would make tho taxes too high. Let us too flguro a littlo and see if wo can come at any more favorable result. Tho Taxablo property of the District ia as near as wo can ascertain, $300,000. To build a school houso with fixtures worth $7000 would require 2 per cent, on this amount, paid all down. No one however proposes to do this. Suppose the people to vote a loan, say to be paid bock in annual payments. The loan to be $7000 and rate of interest 7 per cent., per annum. To pay the debt principal and interest, in 7 years would require the levying of an an nual tax, of about $1200. This would be 3 1-3 mills on the dollar. Population 2,600 3,000 810 4,600 3,800 4,400 4,600 700 2,200 2,200 4,000 Our citizens have been paying in taxes, not including what they have paid for school house purposes, an annual tax of about one per eent on the property ataessed. That ia the man who has had $1000 assessed, has paid each fall, in taxes about $10. To raise this $7000, for sev en years to come every such man will have to pay $13,60 per year! His increaso will be $3,80 per annum. What excessive caution, which fears ruin from such a cause. But it may be thought such loan cannot be obtained. Let the people authorise the Board to obtain it if practicable, and if they cannot get the money no harm is dono. But some of our citizens have a doltcacy about voting on this question. The property in their own possession is small, and aome of the capitalists taunt them with voting away other people's money for the benefit of poor people who are too lazy to work or too shiftless to take care of their gains. We appreciate and honor that high spirited and manly independence which characterizes many of the comparatively poor men of our country, and which feels indig nant at such taunts on such occasions. This manly independence, so much of it as is to be found, is tho honor o( our nation and tho hope of the world. Let auch remember that the statement is false. That the money ia not contributed to either the lazy or the shiftless. It is to children and youth. Children have no choice in select ing their parenta. They have no voice in say ing whether they shall bo poor or rich. And all children come into the world, naked, hun gry, pcnylcsa and uneducated all aliko need food clothing, shelter and education and tho community is bound in justice to their helpless ness and their wants, to supply them. The ttate recognizes this when she erects her hospi tals, her asylums, her poor-houses and taxes the property of the state for our common schools. She now makes partial provision. We all admit its justice why not make the provi sion amplo. The voters have the power to de cide for tho children who cannot decide for themselves. They aro required to do justice to them, and no independent man should bo deter- cd from doing that justice by any morbid sen sitiveness to taunts of this sort. What we have eaid hero of tho ideas of tho poverty end lack of public spirit of Salem, wo bclicvo to be utterly unapplicable to tho great mass of our citizens and to the great majority of our enterprising and honorable men of busi ness. The objections to which wo havo refcred aro urged wo think by few. The question is left to tho decision of the legal voters. They will decida it on tho 11th and we have no doubt their decision will he in favor of a liberal provision for FltEE SCHOOLS. Cincinnati Convention. We occupy a large share of our paper to-day, with the proceedings of thia convention. Wo havo made out the roport aa well ns we were able, without aoccaa to tha regular proceedings of the Secretaries, which we have not seen. Wo have dono it from our own memory, aided by notca we took at tho time, and by the daily reports, in the Cincinnati papers. Wo were rejoiced to sco as active participants in the Convention, a few representatives from vsrious religious bodies, Tho venerable John Rankin was there, side by side with Mr. Gar rison. His whitened locks are to him a crown of glory, for be haa ever been found in the ways of righteousness. The cordial and excel lent speeches of Mr. Lewis, speak for him. Dr. Brisbane of tho Baptist and Rev. Messrs. Worth and Chaflln of tho Wcslcyan Church, and Mr. Towner of the Univcrsalist, gavo oar nest evidence of their hearty attachment to justice, and tho causo of tho poor, as did others who took a leas prominent part in the mooting. But as usual, the great body of tho church and ministry of the city, and of the country, wcro unreprcacntcd, and are to bo found among the opponents of this, and of every other hearty anti-slavery movement. It seems to us it must now bo evident to those who are disposed to bo most blind or sceptical on this subject, that tho churches and the ministry do themselves think that their organizations and institutions and principles, are opposed to the principles of jus tice, as taught by anti-slavery. They are not agreed with abolitionists of any school, and es pecially can they not agree with thorn, when they meet in fraternal spirit, for free speech and thorough action. Ilonce they will not walk with us. They are the decided practical enemies of tho slave Tho church and its dog mas and institutions are the gods thoy serve, and they will havo no other gods boforo thorn. Of all the ministers of Cincinnati, not ono was there except Messrs, Lewis and Brisbono, to give countcnanco to the convention. Mr. Boynton, who haa been deemed the champion of anti-slavory among the ministers of the city, not only gave no countenance to the con vontion, but gavo previously to its mooting, his decided influonco against it. In his paper, the Christian Press, he undertook impertinent ly to catechise Mr. Oarriaon, and raised against him the senseless cry of infidel, to destroy the effect of bis labors. Not content with this, the Sunday previous to the Convention, he preach. ed two sermons designed to boar directly against it. What sort of a roport he may have given of the convention we cannot say, as he has ro contly cut us off from his exchango list. Sov. oral of the city papers reported the proceedings briefly, with fairness and impartiality. Tho Gazctto and the Commercial, especially. Whilo the Inquirer and Nonpareil distinguished them selves by caricaturing and misrepresenting its proceedings. It was a grand meeting, and the noble wo men who originated and sustained it, have in common with all the friends of the slave, occa sion to rejoico in its comploto success, and in its extended and happy influence. One word of correction. Almost all the pa pers, the Truo Democrat among tht rest, rep resent the two resolutions of Mr. Garrison, preaenting his distinctive views, as toted down. They were never put to vote. And Mr. Gar- rison stated on their presentation, that he did not design to have them voted upon. He pre sented them merely for examination, that the discussion of their principles might be conduct ed in parliamentary order. Such was the una nimity of the Convention that after tho freest presentation of the mott widely differing views, on all the resolutions adopted and offered for adoption, not a single negative vote waa given, There waa entiro unanimity. Lot slaveholders remember this, that in their determination to overthrow slavery and aecuro justico to its vie- tims, all schools of anti-shivcry aro at one. AKNIVERSAttT or THB AMERICA ATlSLA- vbby Society. Our absence from homo hm prevented eur noticing this linpoitant meeting. From the published notice, our readers havo learned that the Managers have resolved to re take the position from which they were expel led two years ago, and again to make their demonstration in New York City. Wo hopo that Ohio and the west will be represented there. The time is now very short, but who ever ean should by all meant attend. To Coa.HMPONDr.NTs. Sinco our report of the convention was in type, we havo received from Mr. Towner, one of tho Secrctalics, a phonographic report of ono of Mr. Garrison's speeches. We regret it did not como earlier, as it is much more perfect than tho sketch we publish. Mr. Johnson's communication next week. Yareeb Notions, and Fancy Goons. Sco Advertisement of Brooke & Whitney. The True Democrat says, We Invito our city and country friends to call upon them and try them. This firm mean to do what they promise, and we believe they will." So will also Mr. Brooke's numerous friends in various parts of the state believe. We visited their rooms last week. They aro pleasant, convenient and well filled. Garrison and Garrisonianism. Sinco the Cincinnati convention, Mr. L. A. Hino haa delivered and published a Lecture, entitled " Garrison and Garrisonianism." We have not teen it, but it is advertised by Longley & Brother, at tho Phonetic office, Cincinnati. $1 per dozen. Wo copy the following extract, from tho Fnonctic Advocate : " Wo arc disappointed v. hero tho real man taket the place of the ideal ; but wc aro agree ably disappointed ; we find the real man supe rior to tho ideal. Wh en we look at ihe awful mottoos that are printed across that horrid pic ture at the head of " The Liberator," and es pecially when wo read what the press publishoa of him, we think of a Lucifer or a cut-throat rather than a humane, mild, benevolent, acreno reformer. We conceive him to be a mott un easy, turbulent, rabid, spiteful, malicious dare dovil, that is always mitcrablo when not pour ing tho gall of a bitter nature upon the head of some poor slaveholder. But when ho ap pears in private or before an assembly to defend the slave and set forth the dnetrino of Disunion, he exhibits all the mildness, coolness, compos ure and serenity that aro seen in some of the happiest constitutions. His voice never rites to the tea of anger his countenance is never suffused with the blood of passion hit scvercs'. language is uttered in tho same tone and tem per in which ho would introduce a Mend. Ho speaks of the "bloody constitution," of our government as a "covenant with hell and a leaguo with death ;" but ho Uses his sovorcst language at Pollock represent! tho polito gen tleman ill an age of sin s " And ho thot stabbed his neighbors heart, Slabbed politely." Whon ho is the most denunciatory ho s;cms tho mott pleasant, and tho hearer is surprised on looking over tho morning papers to see such language attributed to him yea, ho would al most swear that such words had not escaped his lips." Tub 'Black Swan.' Mist Greenfield tuilcd in the Cunard steamer Asia, on her last trip, for Europe. She engaged a first clans state room, and was accompanied by her manager, Mr. Kemp, (white) two acrving womon, (white) and a young acrving man, (white.) That would do for a Southern Patriarch. Miss Greenfield is an apt scholar. Let no numskull hereafter claim superiority for Anglo Saxons. The races are certainly aliko in their follies and vices, whatever may be truo of their virtues. Fuoitivb Slave. A negro was seen to run down to tho river on tho Kentucky sido, near Jamestown, on Sunday, and jumping into tho river, swam ovor to the Ohio side, luudiug noar Pendleton. After rosting himself, for he was very much fatigued, ho started off for the hills. Shortly after, two white men were seen to ride down to the edge of tho river and cross over. They wcro in pursuit of the negro, who was a runaway slave. They had tracked him to the river, and ascertained he had crossed over. They had chased him from noar Alexandria, the county scat of Campbell county. Wo havo not learned whether tho slave lias yot been re-captured. Cincinnati Gat. What an itom to be going the rounds for a froe people to road ! Commonwealth. Cham.es S. S. and JosKj-niNB S. Ohiffino, have removed to thia place, where all letters should hereafter be addressed to them. A friend inquires to whom lottors relating to the Albany Manual Labor Collogo, should be addressed. Rev. Joseph Oordon is President, Albany, Athens Co., O. Lucy Stone lost week delivered two lectures in New York City on tho rights of woman. The Tribune says of one of thorn, 4It was one of the best we evor listened to." Letter from Joseph Barker. To the Editor of tht Anti-Slavery Buglet My Drar Fuiend ! The impression left on my mind after reading Mr. II.rtrcH's long rambling letter, is anything but favorable. Why not come at oneo to the point, and keep to it? In his first Utter, Mr. Hartzcll offered to meet me in discussion on the following pro position, 'That the Jowish and Christian scriptures contain a series of communications supernnturnlly revealed, and miraculously at tested trim tho lnttcr man may acquire a perfect rule uf life.' I accepted thin oiler. Ho mimed the l?th or 2 5th of Mar, f.r the divus sion. I nnrcci Why attempt to mystify so plain n mutter, by a multitude of word about other su! jcets But I give Mr. Campbell the preference. I did. But Mr. A. CumpUdl hna not answered my letter ; to I givo him up. Mr. llartxell says, 'If Mr. Barker will de bate with mo the proposition upon which we havo agreed, ho has only to fix the time, giving me at least eight weeks tor arrranging appoint ments snd other matters. Very well. I sr7 debate with him the abovo proposition, and I will givo him eight weeks for preparation. I fix tho first. Monday in July, for tho commence ment of the debate, and I namo James Barnahy and Jacob Hcaton, as my committee to make tho necessary arrangements. Yours JOSEPH BARKER. SALEM, May 1st, 1853. Receipts for The Bugle for the week ending May 4th. Mrs. P. M. II. Parker, N. Richmond, 2.00-430 C. M. Cook, Richmond, 3,00-412 Ira Thayer, Columbus, d.OO-fiG'.! I. & E. Laporte, Bellfountain, 1,60-418 W. Lewis 4 E. Wilkinson. Knightst'n, 1,60-418 N. F. Scott & H. Milburn, Greenfield, l0-448 Moses C. Cook, Eden, 1,50-419 John I. Gaines, Cincinnati, 1,60-418 Robert Miller, Ravenna, 1,00 4 1 1 Sarah Thomas, Salem, ,74-31)8 Win. D. Pcirce, South Charleston, 6,00-479 Caleb Wirkcrsham, Lowisville, 4,00-400 Miss Norris, Ireland, 1,40-448 Isabel Frants, Damascovillo, ,37-409 J. 11. Gully, Coldwatrr, 1,00-430 Benjamin Pierce, Mt. Vernon, 1,50-4 15 A. G. Grove, " " 1,50-443 William Kirk, Salem, 4,00-483 WATER CURE, AT COLD WATER, MICHIGAN, Beautifully an I Healthfully situated, half a mile west of the village, on the Mich. S. R. R. Tho proprietois having taken the abovo es tablishment for a term of years, are determined to spare no expense in making it desirable fur the Sick and Afflicted. Tho success that haa always attended our efforts in tho practico of Hydropathy, enables us to lay with conll.lcnco to suffering humanity, mako ono more effort. Address, Dr. JOHN B. GU LLY, Cold water, Mich., JOHN B GULLY, M. D., &N.T. WATERMAN, l'ltOflUETOUH. NEW YANKEE NOTION HOUSE. BECOOKR WHITNEY, Xo 4 1 Bank ttreei, over Goodale, Musgravt A Co., CLEVELAND, OHIO, ARE now opening a largo and complcto as. sort m out of all kinds of Yankuh Notions and Fancy (inorit. embracing a great vuricty of styles of Pockot Cutlery, Gold uud Silver Watches, Gobi Pens, Jewelry, Stationery, Combs, Thread, Silk and Twist, Buttons, Suspender-', Ncedle-i uud Pino, Pocket Hooks, Port Mimic, &c.a which ore rllVred to the Initio ut a nuill advance trom lnaMUI'aelurcr' nrires. Also, a Ini'c assortment of Tailors' Trimming and 1 uriii.-lim (ion, Is, such us t unv.isj, Pad ding, Silecia, .Silk and Worsted Screes, Silk and Marseilles Vesting, Handkerchiefs, Cra vats, Neck Ties, &3, HOSIERY AND GLOVES. We think in this department of our business wo cun present great inducements to buyers, a our stock is bought directly from iinpotlcis, and will bo sold al.Ncw York Jobbing prices. WHITE GOODS, LIMNS AND RIBBU.VS. Wo invito tho attention of all close buyers to this brunch ot our business, with tho confident assurunco that our prices will defy all competi tion, our stock being large, and consisting of Jaconets, Pluid, Cambric, Book and Swiss Mus lin, Dotted Swiss Tiimbourd Book Mull, Mull and Nuinsook Musbn, Taffeta and Sutin Rib bons, &c. GERMAN SILVER AXD PLATED WARE. From tho celebrated manufactories of F. Curtis k Co., Hull, Elton & Co., and will be told at manufacturers' prices. C AH PET III US. A good sssortmcnt at low figures. Shoe Thread. We would call attention of harnctt and aline makers to this article, at it is of superior iiuul ity, and as wo buy it in largo quantities, we can sell it at cheap as the cheapest. We cannot enumerate all ihe articlea in our stock, nor tho bargains wo have in reserve for our customers. We expect of course they will all favor ua with a call, whon wo will convinco by an examination of our pricos, thut wo will in all cases sell as low as any of the Eastern Jobbing houses, and warrant our goods to cor respond with samples. BROOKE & WHITNEY. 41 Bank street, over Goodale, Musgrave & Co. Also Agents for tho sale of American Knifo Co.'s knives, and J. It. Rands' whips. May & FANCY AND BONNET STOKE. MRS. S. II. QALBREATH & MISS A. M. HOUGH, have opened a FAXCY GOODS ana BOSXET STOUU, in Salem, on Main St., South side, opposits Thomas k Groincrs. They have just rocoived a choieo assortment of Ribbons, Artificial Flowers, and Trimmings of all varietiet, for Drestes, Bonnots, &o. They are prepared to execute with promptness, sll orders in MILLINERY and MANTUA MAK ING, in the most approved style and in the la tost fashion. Instruction given in Millinery and Mantua making, on reasonable term. Salem, April 80, 1853. NEW BOOKS. A General assortment of New Books and Stationary; Also, Wnll Pnper and Notion. Jut opened at McMILLAN'9 BOOK-8TORB, which tho publio aro requested to call and amine. April 7, 1853. Krr lo I'iicIc Tom .1 CitMrt, Just received at McMillan's Book Store. SPENC ER AND FAIHCHILD'3 Celebrated Gold Pen. Every Pen warrant ed. At McMillan's Book Store. ,MATi:itIAI. for Artificial Flowers. A full assortment at the Salem Book Store. Tluirlioru)' Itookn, For sale at MM it. LAN'S Book-Stora. WIDE, WIDE WORLD and QUEECHY. At McMillan's Book-Store. White Muvc niMl I nclc Tom, At McMillan's Book-Store. Fancirtnf i U'iimsicnl Matt and IToottt Hum, ront irprAs, At McMillan's Book-Store. HAWTHORNE'S It GRACE AOl'ILAK'S WRITINGS, At McMillan's Book -Store-. Andrew Jnrksou Uavlt' Works, At McMillan's Book-Store. DICKS WORKS AND Bini.ES, For sale cheap at McMillan's Book-Store 300 VOLUMES OF MINIATURE POETS, At McMillian's Book-Store. All kind) of Historical and Poetical Bvokl, At McMillian's Book-Storo. MEDICAL HOOKS AND DICTIONARIES, At McMillan's Book-Store. All kinds of School Books, Slates, Pencils. Plain and Fancy Stationary, Wholesale and Retail at McMillan's Book-Store. A Good assortment of Wnll Paper, Window l'nprv nnd l'ire Itoartt l'rtut!, At McMillan's Book-Mete. BLANK BOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS, YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS, In great variety at McMillan's. POCKET MAPS of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa and MinnosotSv At McMillan's Book-Store. Every Rook In the Market cast be procured by calling at J. McMILLAN'S Cheap. Book-Store, tivo doors Eutt of the Town Hall, Main-St Salem, (. JAMES BARNABY, 3IEIIC1I.1NT TAlXOKi A". Sidt Main-Sit., Out Door West of Salem Book' ttore, Salem, Ohm. Coats, Vests, Panta, te., Made to order and Warranted to Givo Satisfaction. The Tailoring Busir.css in all its Brachot carried on as heretofore. The Sugar deck Falls Water Cure. TWELVE miles South of Massillnn under tho charge of Drs. Frease, is supplied with pure solt spring water, end conducted on pure Hydropathic principles. We give no drugs. T'bcy uro only hindrances to tho radical cure of dioiic. Tho success which has thus far atten ded our elf.rts t, allcviuto the sufferings of humanity, enables us to speak confidently oi the virturs of pure toft water, a proper diet, &c. TciiiiH, five doliiir in ordinary cases, psya blo weekly. Dr. X. L. Nichols, of Wit Ameri can lly.lr.ipathio Institute and Editor of the Nichols' IIe;ilth Journal, in noticing the Water Curo movements of tho country, says of us : " Dr. Fries, n most thorough and energetio physician, bus a atcr Curo at Sugar Creek Fulls, O. His terms aro very moderate, but thcro aro few pi ices wo could reiommend with greater confidence." Address, Dr. S. Frcaso, DoardofT'e Mill Tuscuruwus Co., O. February 10, 1833. 1,000 BOOK AGENTS WANTED, TO SELL PICTORIAL AXn Tispptrr. WORKS FOR THE YEAR 1853. $1,000. A YEAR! WANTED. IN EVERY COUNTY OF THE UNITED STATES, active and eiitcmrisiiup mn. tn I .. . v. . r -1 --- , ... ..ia u, unit of the best books published in the country. ....... ,- . i 1 1 . . J ...i-u in KuuU auurcss, possessing a small capital of from $ H to $100, auch inducements will bo offered as to enable them to make from $3 to $4 a day profit. ITT The Books published by ns are all useful in their character, extremely popular, and com- til lr.,1 Inrnn I.iliu . . . V. . . . .1 ,. . .. wMuiuver ucy are onerea. For further particulars, address, (postaga puid,) ROBERT SEARS, Publish e, 181 William Street New-York. WATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY, FOR TUB CURll OF CI1ROXIC DISEASES Located at Granville, Liceimo Co., O., and combines the advantages of other good estab lishments, a healthy location, a supply of pure water, gymnasium, a skilful lady in charge of the female patients, a physician who has hsd aa extensivo practice of '25 years, &c, &o. Females who hsve brcn confined to their beds, unable to walk or ait up for from one to twenty years, in consequence of nervous, spinal, or uterine disease, aro especially invited tn pond with or visit ut. Universal suecess la the treatment of thia class of diseases has given us confidence, and we say to all auch, even though they havo suffered much of man PI... siciont, make one more trial. Terms In m e to $12 per week. Patienta furnish towele and pnu&uig iiiausniis, Alnresa, . w-W. BANCROFT. Granville, Nov, g, 'it.