Newspaper Page Text
Joint Stock Company.
At the Anniversary, D. C. Gilbert volun
teered to be one of one hundred person,
for five years, to raise an annual hind in
shores, of $3 each. From the report of the
Treasurer, which we publish to-day, it will
be seen that those shares were all taken.'
But our charter will permit the indefinite
enlargement of our capital stock. Let it he
doubled or quadrupled, it cqn all bo used to
advantage. Send on your subscriptions for
hares, to the Treasurer, Joel M'Millnn.
Bunting of Men.
We learn from the Comicautville Courier
that threo fugitives passed through that place
a few days since, receiving from the citizens
nbmidfliit hospitality, aid and comfort, in
obedience to llio higher law. Tiny were
followed by seven biped blood-bnuiiilH, in
full chase, seeking to enforce tbe congres
sional statute, in such cn.-rs mado and pro
vided. Jlut they got tbeir labor for their
puius. They aru safe.
Asatomt Afcn I'ursioi.oor. All w ho are
desirous of acquiring n thorough knowledge
of these important sciences, will find tint
best of facilities with Dr. Tbomus of Marl
boro'. See his circular in our paper to-day.
We omit several coinniuuirntintis and
other important article?, to muku mum fur
matters connected with thti Anniversary.
We shall be ready to take a fuir stmt, again
Cassius M. Clay has recently lout two of
bis children w ith lever, mid has been him
self severely ill with (In) same disease.
Johm P. Hale accepts tin) Nomination of
the Pittsburgh Convention.
Young People's Convention.
ATWATER, Aug. 31, 1852.
Mr. Rohisso : Please announce in tliu
Bugle, that Mr. I A. II IMC of Cincinnati
mid Mrs. JANE FROIIOCK of Wellsville,
Will address the Young People's Convention
Also, That there will be conveyances ren
ly at Limuville, for those coming on the
Hoiilhern Train of Cars, on Friday Sept. 21,
it 3 o'clock, and on Saturday Sept. 25th, at
12 o'clock, to meet tliu Northern Tiain.
Yours, A. W. CAMPBELL.
Congress adjourned on the 3 Int. Not how
ever without some agination despite resistance
and discountenance. Mr. Munn succeeded in
raining quito a breeze as did Mr. Sumner sub
sequently. Tho following is tlio record in tho
cn.o of Mr. Mann.
Mr. Man, after alluding to Cass, Buchanan
and Douglass, and their splendid bids to tho
South for the Presidency, proceeded to speak
of the whig and democratic national conven
tions, and to condemn their action on the sla
very question, whiuh he said was an outrageous
and cruel attempt to silence the voice of man
kind on a subject moat important to tho human
heart. They might as well have tried to forco
the oak back into tho aenrn, or drivo the spirit
of the 19th century back into tho dark ages, as
to silence discussion on this subject. Iio then
proceeded to condemn slavery in tho strongest
terms, depicting tho degrading evils und onor
moil clinics attached to it, when
Mr. Polk asked him to paint a picture, of tho
negroes in the northern states.
Mr. Mann I will at another time.
Mr. Polk I insit upon it now. Tho ro
ra ark aro unworthy of a member on this floor,
and therefore I ask that ho givo it now.
(Sensation, and erics of "order, order.")
Mr. Mann Tho gentleman must not forbid
our discussing slavciy.
Mr. Polk I brand as a slander that which
you are guilty of uttering.
Mr. Munn It is not for others, when a gen
tleman obtains tho floor, to dictato tho topics on I
whi"h ho shall speak.
Mr. Polk, who was seated on tho opposite,
side of the Hull, cried out, " You havo perpe
truted a foul slander on tho south."
(Cries of "order," and much excitement.)
Mr. Harris, Alabama, roso to a question of
order. The gentleman was assailing an exist
ing institution of tho south an institution sanc
tioned by the Constitution.
The Chairman (Mr. Ficklir) decided tho latl
tudo of debato in Committco wus broad, and
tho gentleman was in order.
Gentlemen were now standing hi all parti of
Mr. Polk I would ask whether it is right
for the gentleman thus to assail tho institutions
of the south, in which many of us aro interest
ed, when ho docs not hold himself responsible
fur the insult f
(Cries of "order," and banging of tho Chair
Mr. Mann I hope this interruption will not
corns out oi my time.
Mr. Fowler I riso to say that whan the gen
tleman from Massachusetts, in tho possession
of his prerogative, has the floor, he should be
permitted to go on and the llouso should bus
tsin the Chair.
Mr. Polk When a gentleman propagates a
falsehood on one half oi the nation, he should
not bo allowed to go on.
. Mr. Meade I ask for the reading of the
Mr. J. W. Howe I ask for the reading of
the two platforms, ' (Laughter.)
i : . Mr. Moade The two platforms and the thir-
ty. first rule prohibit the discussion of the ques
tion before the committee, for it is not gcrmano
to the subject pending.
The Chairman said if hts decision was hot
satisfactory, an appeal could be taken from it.
Mr. Campbell, of Ohio, said some gentlemen
who had spoken about everything else couli
Mr. Polk I take the responsibility and ap
peal from the decision of the chair, and I hold
the gentleman from Ohio in tho same contempt
I do the gentleman from Massachusetts. I say
to the gentleman from Ohio, I hold him
(the remaining part of the sentence was drown
ed in cries of "order, order.")
Tho question having been taken, tho Chair
man was sustained in deciding tho gentleman
from Massachusetts in order.
Comparative quiet ensued, when Mr. Mann
resumed, and concluded his remarks, showing,
among other things, how badly Messrs. Fill
more, Cass, Buchanan, Webster and other dis
tinguished men had been treated by the south,
notwithstanding their submission to the slavo
power. He also expressed his surprise tlsnt an
attempt had been made to p i ft hi in do wTi be
cause ho spoke the words of truth.
On the 25th Mr. Sumner succeeded in getting
off his long promised speech atiddt "much
abuse, insolence and vdifln.ti -n." He spoke
for thrrc hours and a half. His resolution for
the repeal of the fugitive law, was smuggled in
as an amendment to a section of tho appropria
tion bill und was voted for by Sumner, Chase,
WikIp, and Hale. 47 voting against it. It was
as follows i
" Provided that no such allowance shall bo
made for ex enses under the act of September,
ISoO, known as tbe Fugitive Slave act, which
act is hereby repealed."
And thereupon ho mad", say all tho accounts,
" a great speech" ono bold in tone, masterly
in loijic, cloiuent. It stirred up the bad blood
of Southern Senators. Badger, of North Car
olina, was very indignant, and Clements mad.
lloth denounced speech and speaker. Said
Mr. Clement. I will not reply to tho speech
which has been just imposed on tho tho Sen
ate. Tho raving of s nvmiao might sometimes
be dangerous tho barking of a puppy never
did any harm.
Mr. Dodge, (Iowa) said bo voted for tbe Fu
gitive Slave act, and if nccessury, would now
vote for more stringent measures.
Mr. Halo f dlowed, complimenting Mr. Sum
ner lor his able and eloquent speech.
Messrs. D luglass and Wellcr followed, In re
ply to Mr. Sumner.
Mr. Chose sustained the Senator from Massa
Messrs. Husk, Touey and Bradbury continu
ed tho debate, in support of tho Fugitive Slavo
Mr. Jonos said if tho Senate would consent
ho would publish his remarks, but not deliver
them. Agreed to.
Messrs. Bright, Cooper and Tratt continued
tho debate on the soundness of the political
parties on this question.
Mr. Cass said ho did not voto for tho Fugitive
Slave Law, because a provision for a trial by
jury to the fugitive in the State to which ho was
restored, was not inserted.
FROM AUGUST 4TH, TO AUGUST 25TH.
O. II. Newton, 1,00; Seth Ault, 2,00; O. W.
Mallory, 1,00; J. It. Newton, 2,00; J. Walcutt,
2,00; A. O. Newton, 1,00; 12. W. Newton,
10,00; II. D. Austin, 1,00; A. Keith, 5,00; Ann
Bailey 50; Joel Bctts, 5,00; John C. Sbinn.2,00;
Jumes ltarnaby, 10,00; Jason Androws, 1,00;
II. Benjamin, 1,00; A. II. Houghton, 2,00; T.
E. Vickcre, 3,00; J. W. Towner, 1,00; Jacob
Ilvaton, 12,50; Bcnj. Hamblcton, 5,00; David
Galbrcath, 5,00; Georgo Fried, 1,00; A. F.
Wulcutt, 5,00; Hannah Wilcman, 1,00; Jacob
Millisack, 20,00; A. Lake, 1,00; Ellen Udell,
1,09; J. M. Holmes, 5,00; Emily S. Holmos,
1,00; John Randolph, 6,00; Henry Brown, 3,00;
William Wctmoro, 1,00; John Spraguc, 1,00;
Surah Wctmoro, 23; George Wctmore 50; John
W. Church, 60; John Clowell, 50; O. O. Brown,
10,00; James Miller, 3,00; Ann Walker, 5,00;
Catharino S. Wulkcr,5,00; Anson Oarlick, 5,00;
E. Parmetcr, 2.00; Leo Burnaby, 2,50; E. C.
Strong, 2,00; Stacy Grant, 1,00; Saruh Huincs,
1,00; II. Post, 2,00; Alvin Joiner, 5,00; Ada
line Joiner, 6,00; Chessman Miller, C.00; Eliza
Miller, 1,00; Levant Johnson, 5,00; Lcvantia
Johnson, 5,00; H.D. Pulsipher, 1,00; C. B. Yin
cent, 2,00; C. W. Yinccnt, 1,00; Cynthia Yin
cent, 1,00; H. B. Yinccnt, 1,00; Mary Brown,
60; Alansnn Briggs, 3,00; Reuben Henry, 6,00;
O. L. Latham, 1,00; Dunwcll, 1,00; Wil
son Thorn, 10,00; Cornelius Sherman, 3,00;
Samautha Sherman, 2,00; Surah Sherman 1,00;
Alva Strong, 2,00; S. D. Smith, 60; Caroline
Hogg 1,00; Alvin Joiner, 6,00 in axes.
J. McMILLAN, Treasurer.
Eliz. Cnhlwcll, 1,00; Matilda licklan, 25;
Harriet Putnam, 50; A. II. Thomas, 25; Iv
liz.t Meudi'iihnll, 25; cash, 05; Sojourner
Truth, 1,00; Ann llamblutoii, 1,00; Mary
Burks, (old pledge) 1,00; J. R. Reeve, 1,00;
S. C. Reeve, 1,00; Abigail Coalcs, 1,00; C
llarmnii, 1,00; "E. Morgan,. 1,00; Phoebe A
Carroll, 1,00; Mary Edwards, 1,00; Martha
Edwards, 1,00; M. L. Ilazen, l.COj Jesse A.
Woods, 50; Benj. Shreve, 1,00; James Miller,
1,00; Isaac Johnson, 5,00; S. Meredith, 1 ,00;
Joseph Smith, 2,00; Susan W. Bishop, 1,00;
Btithbhchn Line, 1,00; J. Galbreath, 25; II
Ruby, 1,00; Celin Clark, 25; Cornelius Whit
acre, 3,00; Edwurd Vickers, 5; Esther llanna,
7; Monro Yickers, 5; Ed. Galbreath, 25;
Margaret Galbreath, 25; Sumttel Erwin, 33;
Ruth A. Painter, 25; Simoon Sharp, 1,00;
Carta Blunc, 1,00; Duvid Miller, 1,00; J. Bet
ding, 1,00; Joseph B. Haines, 1,00; E. Case,
1,00; James Hamblcton, 2,00; Win. Burnard,
1,00; John Grant, 50; Joseph Taylor, 50; Ez
ekiel Curtis, 2,00; cash, 3i; C. S. Edson, !,
00; Surepta Brown, 1,00; Sarah Wainright,
1,00; Ilcllcn Hunt, 1,00; Sophrons Wilking,
25; Nancy Barnes, 25; Amanda Lake, 50
Jane Frohock, 50; M. Morris, 15; E. Holmes,
50; Eliz. Peart, 87J; cash,2,2.V, Mary Allen,
25; cash, 80; Jacob Walton, 2,00; A. W.
Campbell, 25; A. W. Campl)cll,(ohl pledge)
1,00; II. Rigg,25; J. Southern, 1,00; Horace
Case, 1,00; Augustine Case, 1,00; Oliver
Griffith, 1,0O, S. Wilkinson, 1,00; Oliver
Cope, 1,00; W. II. Gurriguce, 1,00; J.C. Gar
rignes, 1,00; A. F. Palmer, 3,00; JefTurson
FrantJ!, 1,00; Thomas Bishop, 50; 11 J. Gib
bons, 1,00; J. Belts, 1,00; Jonathan Morris,
3,00; N. D. Frisbee, 1,00; James Davis, 1,00
Mrs. John Smith, l,0O, Cornelius Sherman,
5,00; Bcnnets Corners Sew ing Society, 4,00.
Five year Pledges.
The following persons have pledged five
dollars a year, for five year, to be paid in
advance at the beginning of each year, in the
form of slock. Tho number of shares taken
by each are indicated by tho figures opposite.
Oliver O. Brown, paid $5,00, 4
Wm. Steailmaii, 3
Joseph B.uker, 3
II. C. Wright, . 1
Henry Willis, paid 5,00, 1
John S, Hunter, paid 85,00, 1
B. & Mown, 4
James Barunhy, 1
L-iura Buruahy, 1
C. B. Colo, p.i'id $-,01, 1
Robert II lilies, 1
II. Putnam, 1
R. Reeves, paid iJ.'i.OO, 2
Joseph Hogg, paid $5,00, I
David f-chocfidil, 1
Elijah Brown, 1
1). & A. Bonsnll, puid 10,00, 2
J. M. Holmes, 11
Ezra Clark, paid $5,00, 1
Isaac & Jane Trcscotl, paid $5,00, 1
David Galhreiith, 1
I-oac Brooks, paid $3,00, 1
Murbcim Miller, paid $5,00, 2
Granville S. Bunlly, 1
Simeon f-hnrp, paid S'.'i.OO, 1
Lydia Irish, . -I
J. W. Wulker, 2
Ann Walker, 2
Levi Martin, 2
Margaret lliec, 1
II. C. Williamson, paid $10,00, 2
J. T. Hirst, paid $10,00, 2
W. S. Thorn & w ife, 4
Elizabeth Yickers, 1
C. S. S. Griflmg, 1
Josephine Grilling, 1
Hannah W. Scott, paid $5,00,
A. F. Keith, paid $5,00, 1
Allen Hisey, puiil.5,C0,
J. E. Jones, 3
Maria L. Gidilings, 1
Robert Collier, paid $5,00, 1
D. L. Galbreath, puid $5,00,
John Collier, paid $5,00,
Franklin Roe, paid $5,00, 1
Chessman Miller, 1
Elishn Erwin, paid $5,00, 1
I. ewis Morgan, 1
John Gordon, 1
Chester NiihIi, paid $5,00, 1
M. R. Robinson, 1
Jacob Heaton, 1
E. F. Allmau, 1
II. Itohie, 1
Jacob Millisack, 1
George Holmes, 1
J. & S. McMillan, 2
Elijali Whinery, 1
T. D. Tomliiison,
Eliza Holmes, 1
Isaac Johnson, 1
Z. Jenkins, I
Joseph Barker, Jr., 1
J. & A. Doming,
John Gibbons, paid $5,00, 2
Picrco Gurretson, 1
Cornelius Whitacre, pnid $5,00, 1
John Hudson, paid $5,00, 1
Wm. Kirk, 1
Samuel Myers, 1
Elizabeth Nickcrson, 1
Barclay C. Gilbert, paid $5,00, 1
A. G. Gai lick.
The following persons pledged ono dollar
Rachel Trcscolt, Mory Brown,
R. A. lluiues, Saruh Haines.
The following persons pledged tho sums
attached lo their names, which is to bo puid
during lirt) your.
T. & M. Peircc, $5,00; A. F. Wulcotl, 85,-
00; T. Woodworth. 5.00: M. Woodwonh
2,00; Ezra Burton, 1.0O, Alonzo Strong, 2,00;
J. Johnson, paid 1,00; Sarah A. Thomas, !,
00; Esther Williamson, puid 25; Ann Buily
1,00; Elizabeth Gordon, 1,00; Eliza J. Sharp,
1,00; Joseph Nash, 1,00; Smith Edwards, 3,
00; Samaiithn A. .Sherman, 2,00; Harriet
Southern, 2,00; Ann Burton, 50; Elizabeth
Morgan, 5,00; Mary Jenkins, 5,00; E. Case,
Ezekiel Cat ter, 2,00; Elizabeth Grissell, 1,00
Joshua Whitacre, 2,50; C. L. Cox, 2,00.
Always do as the sun does look nt the
bright side of every thing ; it is just as cheap
ana inree tunes as good lor digestion.
We cannot practice deceit without that
deliberation ofpurpose which cotiMiliitee the
very cesenco of vice,
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
Horace Case, Rootstown,
Edwin A. Sharpies, Lowel,
Robert Millie, M't Union,
James Starr, Mnidenercck,
A. W. Campbell, Alwnter,
J. F. Nash, Welchlield;
R. Williams, Beaisville,
Jesso Scott, Somerton,
7.. Jenkins, Salem,
A. Joiner, Garretsville,
John Allen, Poland,
John Reeves, Homo,
Mary Whiting, Canton,
Jones Dimick, Brunswick,
W. F. Emery, New Castle,
W. Johnson, Perrine,
8. A. S.iVnge, "
George Kiiumey, Sandy Luke,
John Law son, Franklin,
C. Mnwry, Parkcrson,
E. Font.., Middlcm Id,
N. Dalph, Amlover,
A. Gailick, Dirselt,
R. A. Harris, Salem,
M. A. I'rmles, Austiiiburgb,
J. Frohock WcIIkviIIb,
A. Case, F. mlcviMe,
A. Cope, (.'nhmihiinu,
U. F.ruin, Marlbotn,
P. Rrorkwiiy. New Lyme,
A. Ilicklin, Limuvilh-,
W. G. Smith, Georgetown,
J. T. Thirst, Mercer,
A- Keith, Marian,
I!. Miller, Ravenna,
C. S. Edson, Franklin Mills,
G. S. Benil. v, Green Hill,
S. II. ('use, Randolph,
A. F. Walcut, Le Roy,
II. 1). Aunin, " ''
E. Holcnmh, Tuinshurgh,
W. Sfcmhuan, lLuuloldi,
W. Wright, Granville,
J. Mitc'iiier, E. Wrsivillr,
J. ('.idivaliiler, Ripley,
G. W. Mallonv, Lerov,
I. Hail, Hincki. v, '
V. Edgar, Alliens,
('. E. G.ilbieatli, New Garden,
it. Ruby, Lecsville,
C. Harmon, Randolph,
W. II. Belli,
M. Vail, Ahoir.
E. S. Wood, Coliiiiiliiaiin,
II. Willis, llallle Creek,
C. S Mvguti, ( -until-lil,
Hnfus Eilwnrils, Solon,
V. I). Slannard, "
C. W. Ili.-cox,
II. Dun well, Chagrin Full,
J. G. Wurren, Wndcworlh,
J. Jones, Litchfield, (Mich.,)
E. Cbuk, Tw iiiHhiirgh,
E. Wall Cleveland,
J. W. liriggs, "
1). L. Tildeii, '
J. Randolph, Marlboro,
A. Furnnm, West field,
B. Robinson, Maccdon,
E. Borton, Randolph,,
A. Lake. G.irretsvillo.
1 50 W
3, ( 0 4 13
i r.o :i;o
1 50 3H2
1 50 413
2,50 3! -2
1.00 3i 14
(i. 10 31 1
I 50 111!
- .3,00 3X0
1,00 3: M)
2,00 3 IM
7 00 357
3,00 3: '3
' 10 413
VfrYrriTiirlHim, Ravenna, " '.
J. M. Holmes, ConottoiL
N. Owens, Pidk, " c
M. Wiilion.M'Kiiius Mill.
John Rowland, Lineavillc,
S. Mosliure, "
D. 1). Spnulding,
Wm. Davis, "
A. Fish, Coniicntitvillo.
I. Brooks, "
Dr. Lard, Linesvillo,
W. Thorn, Youncctown.
G. II. Kellev, Alliance,
D. B Millard,
C. B. Yinroni, Chagrin Falls,
J. Marsh, Clurkson,
1,50 3! r
1.50 4 Hi
1.50 3! IX
Al. Uoves, Kuisin,
L. S. Brown, Clnveluijd,
II. Pulciplier, Ilisse's,
11. M. taso, KootHtuwn,
B. Scbril, Atwnier,
F. Ilerriot, "
W. Morris, New Franklin,
M. Miller, New Lvuie.
I. Johnson, New Gulden,
C. Chandler, West Unity,
I. Manlier, l.oko,
It. Ileiglitou, Doer Yillage,
T. C. Heigliton, Edinburgh,
A. Alexander, Columbiana,
T. Bishop, "
A. Ilehtilli, Litchfield,
C. Mutisou, "
S. C. Cunts, Limuvillo,
From the Plain Dealer.
From the Plain Dealer. Drayton and Sayers---Drayton's Wife---Efforts
From the Plain Dealer. Drayton and Sayers---Drayton's Wife---Efforts for their Release---An Attempt to lake
From the Plain Dealer. Drayton and Sayers---Drayton's Wife---Efforts for their Release---An Attempt to lake them to Virginia---A Hard Drive through
a Harder Storm to Escape the Bloodhounds.
Meshrs. Editors Li one of my lalo let
ters 1 alluded lo tlio release of Drayton anil
Sayres who for four years past havu siilh'red
nil the horrors of sulitnrv coiiliiieiiicnt in tho
jHil of this city for no other crime than thai
ot having atkmnltd to release tram the do
minion of tho slave power somo seveuty-fivo
iicings w ho ure as much entitled to liberty
and llio protection of the laws ns any of us.
I have often visited these two men and con
tributed somewhat of personal svmnntliv
nnd aid to lessen tho misery of their unjust
coikfiiiemeiil. Captain Drayton is u man of
mom tmni ordinary uhililies; open, (rank
ami tnoiii y in ins deportment, linn in Ins con
viclions of right, ho Bwerved not in tlio dark
est hour of bis distress from his adherence
lo principle). Sayres is n quiet, Inofl'uiisiva
man ami talks but Utile, seems better calcu
lated lorn follower than u eoininondnr, yet
count never learn tiiut ho ever expressed any
regret for having undertaken the release ol
tlie slaves. Jiulli aro strong nnti-shiverv
men in presence of friend nnd foe, and such
was their unilbrin rectitude of character,
their christiuu fidelity, kindness und forbear
ance, to till, (hat they won the good will ol
their keepers und ull who mudu their ncmiain-
lance. Lll'orts h.ive beeu making for nearly
two years for their release. Their friends in
Philadelphia hud given a luwyer here about
$800 to aid in the work ; but like mtiny oth
ers of bis calling, be seemed to care but lit
tle about his clients, alter lie hud obtained
Tho wifo nf Mi', Dray (on enmo on here
early Inst apiiug, ttuid some threo months
unci while hero procured llio signatures to
petition for her husband's release, of a part'
ot the slaveholders who were owners nl tlm
slaves that undertook to escape. She board
ed at the bouse nt which I am boarding, find
never shall 1 forget the earnestness with
w hich she worked to accomplish the desired
object of her heart. The slaveholders
would often repulse her wild rudeness ns
sho presented the petition to llicm. "Bo
gone ! your husband stolo our slaves, and if
he had his deserts he would bo bung."
I'bis would not dampen her ardor. Sbn
persevered until she procured n majority of
the names ol the owners nl tho slaves.
Upon this Senator Sumner drew up n long
argument nnd presented it to tho President. I
news came that tho President hail re- !
icctcd (he nm.lication. Mrs. Drntnn was
so oerw helmed w ith grief thntl took meas
ures to ascertain the triiih of the rumor. I
learner) from the Statu Department that the
'resident, ilniiliimg Ins power In pardon.
iin.i lo.erreo tnu case to il.o Atternny t.e.ieri.l
i, s was oei. ro .lie iiuiumnre nominaiions,
and it was believed that iiol decision ould I
be mado until idler tl e VrViJI Convention
nnd not It liivorablc one then had PiOsiduut ;
Fillmore got tho iinmiunlioii. Perhaps tie
onn prayed more fervently for Mr. Fi l.iiorc'a '
defeat than did Mrs. Draton. It was openly I
by leading whig's hero that he would
not pardon the men if he got the nomination. '
llo ins not ,, ed nnd they were par-
, . , , i I i'.i I
doned. I hanks lo n Provideiiro end tho
ni duo.iP, persevering labor and mtci cessions
ol Seiintor Simmer.
ben the or.ler Inr their rclcoso wns set.t
the Marshall of tho District, it was ne-
companiecl by a rerpust from Stewart. Serre-
tnry of tho interior, that the prisoners be '
kept in jail till ho could send to the ( u crnnr
of Virginia fur n reipiifition fur them to bo :
taken there. This was illainy l.tipariilh led.
.Mr. Sumner was apprized of the slat of uf- J
fairs, mid ho imm. dian Iv look n buck nnd !
went lo thn i ill ne.,1 ileninnde I th. ir i, h-oKe.
Their pii-ou doors were throw,, open end
.. :,i , ir i i i e i .
w ill trembling lnnbs und j, lul couiilenan-
ces the ictiius ol wrong and oiilragu walk
ed foi th once mot o lo breallia tho puiu uir
They were hurihd into the buck and tnl.cn
to a place of safety, 'Tho evening cuts bad
already lefr, and every livery stable in the city
had refused to l.iro a conveyanru to t:.ke them
to lhdtiniore. It us known that the slavery
hounds were on their track, and iiotimcwiK
to be lost. The clerk of the I'.ra olliec llnally
found a son of tho Lmerid I-le who had i car
riage, ond bo offered him twenty dollars to
tiko lhc.o persons ti llnltinmro befire five
o clock tlio t.cxt merning. " II v i.ibori, auvs
Put, " I'll d it sun! or die." Tlio ni'it was
dark as Krebui, nnd rail poured down in tor
rents, but Put, through rain, daikne.-s and mu 1,
landed them upon the outskirts of Htltimore
by hull nt four in tho murning, ami bel'oro
night tho Telegraph nniioun.e 1 llieit safe ar
rival in PhiUdelphii.
a Harder Storm to Escape the Bloodhounds. Young People's Convention !!
At a niccting uf a committco appointed to
decide upon a tiuio and place, nnd issue n
A .1 . . f . . c
can lur mo nieeinir ui iuu young pifjiu ui
Ohio In Convention ; it was decided that
' .I..II L I 14 .
sucu sj convention snouiii do reia an im
25A mut 2tUh tfSrpltmbtr ntxt, at Marllioro,
Stark county, Oliio ; the first session conV
inenciii" on the 25th, at ten o'clock, A. M.
Our object in culling; the young people
together, is not to consider llio narrow, sel
fish views of any sect or party, hut to discuss
the creal nitestiun of Human Highls. Voimg
men nnd women ! upon your physical, iutel-
leetmd, nnd moral development, depends tlio
futiiro progress and elevation of die race.
Then throw nsulo tho shackles of pnrty
nnd prejudice, und let tisdisctiKS with n sin
cere desire lo know tho truth of those) ptin
ciples which lie nt tho foundation of human
improvement nnd happiness.
All ure cordially invited, nay, tirgri to come
prepared to taku mi nctivo part in tlio doings
of tho convention. It will ho under tbe ex
clusive control of tho young : then let us como
up a mighty hosi, in tho s'rciigth and ardor
of youth, mid with willing hands and bravo
hearts take hold of tlio monster m il, mid tear
it limb from limb. The services of soma
experienced speakers, capable of adding in
terest lo tbe occusiuu will he secured.
WlM.MM II. BrTTI-1,
Al.VAII t AMI'HKt.I.,
All paper friendly to the movement please
copy the above.
F.i.tA M. Mi Go wen,
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
itiinrnv, Tii:itNAN & o.,
(svccRison to Muuruv, wn.sos, & Co.)
IMPOUTKIH AND W1H)LKSALE DUAL.
PUIS IN FOUlCKiN AND DOMEST1U
No. IS, Wootl-SI,, raikLurg, Pa.
ARK now receiving from all tho Eastern Ci
ties and Europe, their Brut supply ot UllUI'S
tor tho Full Trade, to which they invito tho at
tention nf buyers. On tho lot of September
they expect to havo their a-sortmont complete,
which will bo kept si, by constant additions
ovcry week throughout tho season. They will,
as heretofore continue to sell i;oo.l.ns low as tho
EASTERN JOH11ERS, lor CASH, or appro
ved paper on tho usual credit, and tliey asurc
their old customers and friends, and u!l who
design purchasing hero, thut thiy w ill not bo
undersold in this market.
J'ith'Miijti, Augu.it 20, 185 J.
In Sulcm, on the 23 inst. on the road between
S dcm and Wurren, A LETTER duikctud hi
W. H. Demi.no, Eq., New I.iim A'htshula
Co. O., containing fytii in hills ol the following
denominations; vu: one of Jft.l, ono of $10,
and one of Ji. Any individual huving found
tho same, will plciiso forward it by mail accord
ing to tho direction, or loavn i' with tho Ed
itor of tho Bu;.lo. JOHN DEMINO.
S.ilcar August 2 i, 1332.
A man was seen to pick up alettorin tlio yard
of Friend's meeting liouio, in Sulcm, near the
time and plnco tho above letter wa supposed
to havo been dropped. If it was one cari es
ponding with the above direetion.the tientlciiiau
is requested to fortvurd it accoidingly, without
the requisites tcr speedily acquir.ng a wose
edgo of the sciences in all its branches,
Among the tr.c.ir.s at commsnd fordemonsfM
Tbe tin sr may be found a One FRENCH OUSTET-
8nd ,plcnjij woU an ctcniive
CABINET OF CASTS,
Purchased st great expense, though surpassing
far sny thing of a like liisrscter in the 6tate, if
" in tho Country, to be found In poi scss on of
? private Physician or Institution. Alio
nvowed affording an op; ortumty ef no ordinary
ehurait.-r for tier.tlct.ien and Ladies for aciul-
B TV 1 'c,i;1 k"?lcf (".fIlA,n?";
niv ond Physiology or tbe Science of Medljme.
Ar(, , courfcktill more n,cfu, ,nd
hni jUPt rted an arrangement
n ith Mr. Ai.rurn iror.onooK, whoso tea hing
talent is of the highest order, to tesch the sle
to ments of PmiisoriiT and Cusmistut, by which
tho clas may havo seccss to his extensive and
sjdendid apparatus, one of the best in the Slate.,
In all the above courso important assistance
will be afforded and a general ovcrsiht of the
Lilies department rendered by Mrs. E. L.
1 bunni, ...
No applicant will be received on any other
""" by H'obest Medical Schools, m pomt
PRIVATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE.
THE subscriber would respectfully announce
that Ibis Institution will commence its next
term with still greater sdvsntsgesthsn eve be
fore offered; on Mondsy the.lStk of October
Tho design is as heretofore, to render thf
course of study nwfnl, sttrsotivc, Intcne'.ing
and practical ; to this end he will endeavor to
illustrate, end as far as posiiblo demonstrate
Students desirous or availing tnemscira m
thorough courso of instruction, will here find
1HCAI. MANIKIN, Skeletons, wet ana ar.ea
preparations, I.trs Sued and hundreds ol othss
Anatomical Plates. A collection of most ap
proved colored p'otcs illuitrat'.ve of MsmoAt
lloTAXY and 1'ATitotooT. A well selected-
Modem Library with numerous illustrations.
co(ainin), wo,'k, on ,u the tariouj branches
r """r.T'r" T ""'i n.'!;
1 l'.UMS of studies with daily re
u M u thff0 )n(,,in
years, tncludina two cour
ses of Lectures. That for Anatomy, Physiolo
gy a. id Hygion, six months, preparatory to I eel-inns.
Students to the latter furr.ifhing their
own text bocks.
Tuition one hundred dollars for the first.
Thirty dollars for the lnttrr course.
Good and convenient boarding may be fro
cured st SI, 12 to 1,50 per week. Thus Is eom
bined cheapness with rare and extensive oppor
tunities for knowledge, making this plsee
doubly desirable rs it at once places It within
the means of almost ail.
Further information and satisfactory referen
ce t given by addressing the subscriber.
K. (J. THOMAS, M. D.
Marfan', September, 1H32.
V. Si.le Mnin-St., Chit Doer ll'ttt nf Saltm Bock-
tljre, Xalcm, Oltio.
Coats, Vests, Pants, &c., Made to ordce and,
Wauanted to Uive Satisfaction.
The Tailoring Uasir.us in all its llratt.ee
carried on as hcrolofoi".
i.haac TiiEscorr. emm tachcott
I. TRESC0TT 8t Co.
SALf. OHIO, molesale esid Rotail Dial
ers in School, Classical and Misecllaneous
Books and Stationery ; Drugs and Modi,
ciiies; Shoes and Groceries.
March 8, ISil.
DR. C. PEAKSON,
II OM (EOPATIUST,
KAMNG permanently located in Salem,
would respectfully announce to the Public
""t he is prepsred to treat Homteopathieslly all
a general invitation to all, and flutters himself
he can render general satisfaction.
OFFICE AND HESIDENCE, on Maix St.
Ol'COSlTB TUB PoUT-OlflCB.
May 15, 185J.
DAVIS' IIARMONH, VOLUME 3.
WATER CUKE KXCYCLOP-EDIA.
Can be bad at tho " Cheap Book-Store."
July 7, '62. J. McMILLAN.
SALEM, OHIO, APIIIL 20, 185a.
MRS. C. L. CHURCH,
LATE OF THE CITY OF riTTSBt'IiaU,
11ICUS leave to inform tho inhabitants of Sa
lem and vicinity that sho bus brought with tier
a large assortment of IO TAXIU MLDICIMIH
carefully prepared, in the form of Tills, Pow
ders, Tinctures, Svruns. Ointments. Salves and
Planters, together with an assortment nf crude
or unprepared Medicines, which sho offers for
s ile on rcusonablo terms for cash, or such arli
Catii. I clc of produce as aro used in a fumily.
Ojfitx, Comer of Green and Luiitly St.
JOHN C. WHINERY,
SURGEON DENTIST ! I Offici ortr tht
Siilem Unok Store. Tho subscriber would in
form his friends and the public, that he is sgaiu
at his post. Having spent several months in
Cincinnati, in making himsolf minutely acquain
ted with tho various branches of his Profession ;
be feels coulidcnt of being ablo to render tho
f ullest satisfaction to those who may require litis
Sulcm, Muroh 5, 1Sj2.
Sdsct Creek Falls Water Cure
Tl SCAUAWAS, Co., O.
HIII.S Institution, twelve miles south, of Mas.
X sillon, on tho road from Woostcr to New
Philadelphia, 11 miles west of the bitter pluee,
and is acccxsiblo by stages daily from all the
ubovo places. It is supplied with very
Soft Pure Spring Wntcr,
conducted to tho Cure, from the neighboring
bills, in Stone I'ipct. It is under charge of Di.
11. PREASK, and conducted on pure Hydro
pathic principles. Our business is to tuko drills
out of tho syotetn, and not put theui in. The
Proprietors lluttor themselves that thoir Facili
ties, for su.-icssfnlly treating; disease, are not
surpassed by any other establishment iu the
TERMS : In ordinary cases f'J per week,
payable w eekly. Eich patient should bring U
comfortables, 2 sheets, 'i blankets, and Some
linan for bandages, or they can be bad at tho
Establishment for 60 ots. per week. Post
Olllce address, Vcartlnjf Mill, Tutcaravoat Vo.,
Ohio. DR. II. FREASE, 1
SOLOMON FREASE, r0fWTOs,
May 10, lid i.
Ill ICS. M. M. VEIItCE,
Guri:.i-Sr., Sali-.m, Colvmhiaxa Cocutt, O.
Muv 1, 1152.