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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, September 11, 1852, Image 3',
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&I)C 3lnti-Slcu)cry Bugle.
WftlN OOD OOMMANDI TO TAKI THI TBCMPBT
AKD BLOW A DOLOROVI 0 A JARRINO BLAST, IT
tilt MOT IN MAft't WILL WHAT HR IHALL tAT OR
WHAT MM IHALL OONCSAt.. Al(OM.
SALEM, OHIO, SEPTEMBER 11. 1852.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE meets October 3rd.
To CoKtiro.iDiiT.Oiir columns were
crowded on the reception of ilia fiivor of
oiir Cincinnati correspondent, which in our
poktgy for omitting a purl of hit comniu-
mention. For the like reason, (ur.vino
must excuse (lie delay of liiscommunicatioii
till next week. We would also suggest to
liim that in connection with facta audi aa lie
deals with, it ia beat toapictHl hie reul name'
Mr. Sumner's Speech.
W give what we can of it this week. The
argument both in regard to the constitution and
the fugitive act we are obliged to omit. But it
will be extensively published and generally
read. Frcm what we publish to-day it will be
aeen, that although Mr. Sumner affirms the
positive anti-slavery character ot the constitu
tion, he nevertheless tdn.its tlist it makes con
cessions to slavery. In regard to tho oath to
support the constitution, he reaffirms the doc
trine of Ocnoral Jackson, that he who swears,
swears to aupiort it according to his own un
derstanding of its intention. Ye shall publish
the closing portion of the speech next week,
Daniel R. Tilden—Whig Electioneering.
Mr. Tililen, who wna a Free Boiler in
1848, lina addressed a letter lo Joshua R
Gidding, giving hi reasons liir supporting'
General Scott, lie urges upon Mr. (jiddiug
that liia pinna are impracticable. That the
only lioH) of preventing (lie extension of
slavery, ia to elect General Scott. He con
tend that notwithstanding the effort of the
Free Democracy to escape from the support
of slavery, ila guilt ia etill upon them, aa
upon the other purtiea. That the 10th reso
lution of the I'iltabiirgh platform, recognises
the obligation of the atnlea to legialute for
the return of fugitives. Mr. Tililen evident
ly remember the tirgtimenta of the disun
ioniata, which Mra. Foster and oilier, year
ago ao effectually hurled at Mr. Giihliug,
himlf, and other. Arguments which nei
ther of them have, or enn nuewer; nor will
they attempt it, .Mr. Tililen doss moat un
answerably condemn Mr. Gidding' position,
but every blow telle a heavily upon hie own.
How he escape from hi owu argument we
tlo nut see. That however ia n matter of
no importance in the ytm of electioneer
ing adopted in this region. Whig who can
ay nothing in commendation of their own
plallorm or candidate, expend any amount
of eloquent and virtuous indignation upon
the iro-alnvry of their opponent. The
democrat return tho favor, with ample inte
rest, and time the country i hletied with the
declaration of a very considerable amount
of truth. We only hope that both may ob
tain for their atutemeut, full credence from
the community. Mr. Tililen i trying hi
hand upon the Free Soilerr, somewhut in
the same line.
On Tuesday evening, General Larimer of
Pitleburgh, and Lawyer Uphaut of New
Lisbon, made a desperate assault upon the
Free Soilers in Sulem. These men were
perfectly on fire with terrible indignation
against the pro-sluvery, slave-catching and
slavery extending Democratic party. No
mail in Stileiu could fuel half their indigna
tion against slavery. An indignation uniin
agined and unmanageable. (Won't some
body hold them.) It beggr.red all language
It was double distilled boiled-down hatred.
Thus indescribably concentrated, it had been
injected into their veins at birth and was
Dow beameared all over them, ao lluit their
very fuces shone with aholitinnim, like that
of Moses on the Mount. So intense wus it,
that nothing could satisfy it, except voting
for General Scott, who they told u was the
handsomest man in the nation! Whigs ore
strange men. We don't think anybody else
could have got down from this intensity of
nti-stavery, to the admiration of personal
beauty. Probably this diversion was the
reason they forgot to expectorate on their plat
form; though they did fuvor us with some
thing of an exigesis of tho Democratic
scripture. Both of these speakers, were
also greatly concerned for the preservation
pf the Free Soil Puny, which they were
ur would go to the huggs, unless Free
Soilers voted for the true Free Soil candid
ate. Geuerul Scott.
Aa Mr. Tildeti borrowed our disunion
cudgel, to bruin the Free Soilers. So this
New Liabon, dyed-in-the-wool abolitionist,
seized the Free Soil artilery and turned it
upon themselves. Hi teal wus so greut he
k..i .w. n.iinnca with them. They were
Mukiiis imiiraclicable issues. They asked
so much, they would get nothing. They
were all talk and do-nothing abolitionists.
And more, they were spoiling things so that
' ... . ! ..I I
nothing coulJ ue uone agaiui mhoij
This is the way electioneering is done
hereabouts. The way it is done in the South,
' our reader will lern from a little article on
our first page,
Ma. Gidmhos, has been renominated
without opposition, by tits Free Soilers
From the True Democrat.
The Tenth Annual Meeting of the Western
The Tenth Annual Meeting of the Western Anti-Slavery Society.
Was convened in Salem on the 21st Inst.,
and it continued in session three day. Able
speaker were present, and we should judge,
from the report of ita proceeding in the
Hugle, that it was an occasion of great in
terest. Hut among ita doings which we should
judge it might as well have lull undone,
were ita denunciation of what it denominates
"the dangerous anil fatal tendency of politi
cal party action, n an element in carrying
forward a Moral Reform," in general, and of
what it calls "the (Hilitical detection anil
nptattaey ol Uemt smith, ol Wewiork, in
" M Dral Reform"! Why. ladies and gen
tlemen, the most intensely political rclorm
now sought to lie carried in this country, or
that was ever attempted in any other coun
try, i just the Anti-Slavery reform. And
the "carrying forward," or at least the carry
ing out, of that very reform involves, na a
thing of necessity, a political party, anil pre
eminently so, if Daniel Webster's old defini
tion of parly ia to be accepted. And there
i nothing, in any political party, whit more
"dangerous," mailing of a whit more "liilal
tendency," than exist in tho person Com
posing it. The idea, that the action of people
as inihviilunls may bit saintly, ami that tho
action of the same people associated ti a
party must be diabolical, is, we :iv it w ith
all due ilelcreuce. as iiIisiimI a vagarv a ever
seii il or beliidilled the brain of n lunatic.
The ground of that meeting' deiitiueiii-
ion nl Uen it Finith a nil iipnsliilo iindwhiit
ml, is indicated by the billow iug extract 1 ion i
hat gentleman' account of the Pittsburgh
.nnvimlinn, which extract I quoted m the
denunciatory resolve i
"Notwithstanding all the fault I have found
with the plalluriu of the Free Democracy, I
levertheles regard myself as a meiiilier ot
hat panv. It i a good party anil will rapidly
With tho greatest respect lor mo Aim-
Slavery earnestiies, and I ho (carle ont-
iieakiiig, of the men and women of the
Wesiein Ami Slavery Society, wo say, com
mend both us and our cause lo the help of
auch upoutale tie Ueriil Smith.
Mess us. Democrat : We don't deny tho
propriety or necessity of political organization
and action in regard to slavery. It ought to
eomo. It will come; and all alavcdom can't
hinder it when the people aro ready for it. But
political party action, to bs of any value, must
be tho superstructure, not tho foundation. The
foundation is tho moral movement. What wc
object to, Is, that Just now, when tho corner
stone Is hardly laid, and everybody ought to bo
at work at tho foundation, our political friendt
aro for spending their energies upon tho roof,
and ornamenting the cornice. They aro for
"somo pr ictical issue." They want numbers.
Voting is poor business without counting aflcr-
arda. Here comes acrowd, with each ashinglo
or a fourpenny nail for the roof, or a dab of
sint for tho weather-boarding ; and Insist that
as they can novcr havo an elitico for frcodnm,
without shingles and paint that they shull put
them on at once. Thcso superstructure men
don't at all like the abolition foundation. They
prefer tho constitution, to build upon. The
fact that it i now occupied by tho edifice of
lavnry is no objection. Hoof and paint must
go on any how. Thoy are scalous. They can t
brook any delay. So to shingling and painting
ill hands go, upon this miserable, old pile, tho
pro-slavery government with the rotten con
stitution, for the foundation. And all who
dont work there, are "do-nothing" builders.
And any romonstranco against their folly " had
better bo lot alone. As wo don t think so,
gentlemen, we shall just now say to you, that
this romnddcling end repainting, may deceive
yourselves and others but it wont change ac
tualities, nor make that national renovation
which is indispensable to the establishment of
As to tho vagary," Messrs Democrats
wl.ich you suppse "befuddles certain lunatic
brains," wo can ass are you, it has never " seiz
ed the brain" of the Western Anti-Slavery
Society folks. Thoy are not afraid of tho asso
ciation of the " saints" ; but they do think it
decidedly best to do something to arrest tho
diabolism" of the people, which embodies
itself In the whigery, democracy, and piety of
the country, before they attempt to associate
thorn, for any saintly purpose. And further
more, they do bcliove that even saints, aro in
soma danger of falling from graco, when they
enter into a partnership with a'.ove holding sin
ners. They believe that evil communications
corrupt good manners. That saintly indivduals
may become somewhat "diabolical' by constant
association with diobolians, especially when
they start out by being so very oompluisnnt to
them a to recognise a pledge to lot their deviltry
alono, and permit it to do tho best it can for
" With all due defforenco wo say" that we
doubt whether those who make this concession,
have arrived at that statute of saintly pnliticsl
manhood, which authorixos them to start out
alono with hope of euccess. They need fur
ther knowledge of doctrine and duty, if they
have not yet learnod from tho history of the past,
that this tremendous letting alono, is just the
thing that slavery can thrive upon. That their
concessions to it defeat in great measure, all
they can do against it. But, if after their own
experience they tan't do any better, why w
must even wait tho longer, for their and our
Young People's Convention.
This meeting to be hold at Marlboro', on the
23th Inst., will be an important occasion. Our
young friends, we understand are in high hopes
of a good time then to come.
Mrs. Frohock and Mr. Hine are to give them
aid and counsel, and from among themselves
will be found many to give interest and charac
ter to the meeting.
Let there be a grand rallying for truth and
Resolutions of the W. A. Society.
On the Resolutions passed at our anniversary
our correspondent "II. D. P." says in a post
"Since writing tho above the last No. of the
Buglo has been received, and in reading the
resolutions that were adopted at our anniver
sary, I would say that I heartily concur in tho
sentiments therein contained, particularly tho
Amos Gilbert, writing from Pennsylvania,
under dato of August 31st, says I
"Iloigh I the Buglo has just come. You have
had a good time of it. I am right glad that
Barclay C. Gilbert made his proposal. That is
the way to get money. I have told them in
anniversaries hero, that if they would quit
and rely on voluntary contributions, a
generous competition would replcnUh their
treasury. I hato begging; I don't intend to
beg i a good causo would never rcquiro it, if
rightly managed. Only get people to like some-
thing else better than their money, and they
wiji part with It, but they never do before.
You havo a Hno batch of resolutions. Did you
anticipate a meeting next year? Wonder whero
you will find stuff to moko resolutions of then.
Rather fear you have used all up. If I am not
,.... . W B " . ' "
of ynur 7th, and the cnt ro 8th and 18th of tho
' . . ,,. , , ,,, ..
series you hare just published. 1 hey contain
. ' , ' J .
tho essence of tho whnlo matter, highly con-
(lnii.ed. nml llnilinjiiisurl with su-prttnpiita.
Active remedies better not bo much clogged
with cmolionts; but I mu,t . lose."
Meeting of Progressive Friends.
In accordance with n Call which has been
published in the Ilugle fur some week par,
a huge number of person favorable to "tho
object, assembled at Friends Meeting limine
in Salem, nu the filth iusl. The meeting
continued in icss'inn for three days. It ob
ject was the association of those desirous of
some bond of I'nioii, for tho cultivation of
the moral and religious element of their
natures and mutual encouragement and
aid, in the various impnitnnt reforms of the
day. If we havo nny proper conception of
w hat nre the principles and emotions of the
purest nnd best feeling of humanity, they
were manifest on this occasion. It came
nearer meeting our ideal of n pure nnd
comprehensive heiievoleuco w hich wo cull
Christianity, than il ha often been our lot to
meet. In ono particular, tho meeting was
remarkable; viz: fur the number of men
nnd women venerable for their age remark
able for their strong attachment lo their re
ligion forms and associations, who have
joyfully sacrificed them nil, for tho sake of
association nnd practical lulmr for tho slave,
and for the unfortunate and tho erring every
where. These as well as others in the nuili-
ence, exhibited n liberality a freedom and
nil independence, which it seems to us can
not foil to result in their own improvement,
and in the welfare ol others.
The greater part of the time was spent in
organization. Our jealousy of nil such or
ganization, (perhap a morbid one so think
some of our friends,) induced us to be pres
ent, rather a a spectator, than a participant.
Much of the aume jealousy was manifested
by other. Rut the liberality of the members
and their object, conquered with many, and
led them to unite with the effort.
The organization wo dare say will be
thought a very slim affair by churchmen.
It is all to be found in tho constituting iiiiiiuto
of its organization and in tho resolution to
meet nguiu in ono year from the present
The whole i based in confidence in the
men and women who ore engaged in the
enterprise. No mutter what may be tho re
sult of the effort, ns regard the future. If
it dies thus in it very inception tho inter
chungo of thought tho mingling of heart
sympathies the reaching forth for the better,
has been an abundant compensation to all
who were present. Rut they ero hopeful
and they have that earnestness which will
not full without nn effort.
They adopted an excellent and nhlo ad
dress to (he public, which with the proceed
ings and some correspondence is to be pub
lished in pamphlet form for circulation.
Sewino Chicles. The young ladies of Locs-
ville, we understand, were quito successful at
their lato fuir. The Convention passed off well.
Wo hopo to havo a full report from Mr. Walk
er next week.
From tho Sowing Circle of Bennett's Cor
kb as, tho Treasurer recently received a dona
tion. Their number we hear i small, but wo
know thcro aro among them some of tbe most
ublo and faithful friends of the slave They
will not weary in well doing.
The convention of this party met at Canes
tola, on the Qrst instant. Wo huvo seen only
briof telegraphio report of it proceedings.
The assembly was not numerous and was divi
ded in regard to their action. A mujority of
tho business com mittco reported In fuvor of a
nomination and separata party action, Gcrrit
Sini'h, with a minority, were for present co
operation with the Free Democracy, though
they proposed to continue their party organiza
tion. After discussion, Mr. Smith's Report was
adopted by tho Convention, by a majority of
seventeen, and tho minority withdrew, and
nominated William Ooodell for President and
Wm. Foote, of Michigan for Vico President.
Ohio State Fair at Cleveland, commoncclng
Letter from Cincinnati.
Second of August Celebration—Colored People
of Cincinnati—Facts in regard to the
of Cincinnati—Facts in regard to the Colored Poor and the State Law.
CINCINNATI, Sept. 3, 1852.
,rec,s " "10 "'" ""rom,
j D'T0, m,ul8 a fi"e iIly. a part of it, I oh
two '"veil, consisted of the order of United Col
begging, orc' Americans in full rcgntin. The train
which conveyed the procession and other
J Intending to join in tho celebrutiou was the
largest that ever left the city. There were
twenty cars containing about thrco thousand
Last week the colored pcoplo of the city
lt., meeting of w hich John Hatfield was
' president, and John Guinea Secretary, for
( ,l0 lllrmgn of ,,,,, jllg (elegatea to the
Cleveland convention nf thnie ..l. n,l
expressing their view, on several subjects
' . . . . , ....
deeply interesting to them. A aeries o res-
... , ,
: olutiona was ndopted urging the getting up
. . . . . ' . . . " '
Editor the Jiuglt!
Our colored friends had a
very appropriate celebration of West India
emancipation, on Monday the 2d of August
in a grove a few miles from the city. As Dr.
Brisbane has already given your reader on
account of tho exercises, I need not enter
into detuil. The procession as it passed
. I . . . .. I . . I . . i t. . . .
i'ii our statute hooks, and demanding
, J1'0 "-''"''"ve hanehise, mid the right of trial
ny a jury oi meir peer ; recommending Ibo
encouragement of learning nnd Hie dilTfusiou
of intelligence among them; protesting
against Stanly' Colonization bill introduced
into Congress a nu invasion of their right,
and rejoicing over the liberation of Drayton
Tho colored people among u nre to a
great extent nn enlightened, intelligent ami
peaceable part of our population, nnd for
some years havo been making laudable ef
forts to cdiiento and elevate their children,
liy our present laws they have the privilege
of having public sehoola where they pay taxe
enough to the School fund to support them,
lu tin city they havo two district nnd a
school for each, and vote annually for their
trustee. They have several benevolent so
eietlcs, and six Churches (two Methoilist,onc
Wesleytin, two It ipiist ami one Cumjibellite)
of which four at least have largo, substantial
brick eililires. As n cine they aro as sober
nud orderly ns any wo have among us. It
was remarked at their 2ml of August cele
bration that there was not ono drunken man
upon the ground and tho behaviour for so
largo an assemblage was quito as unexcep
tionable ns it would havo been in one of
white person of the samo kind. Indeed, it
would compare very favorably with some of
the political gathering nud party conven
tions of which we have read much in our
daily paper lately, and which might lenrn
some useful lessons of respect for law and
good order, ond courtesy one to another from
the conduct of our colored pcoplo.
Somo two month or so since 1 saw in
your columns somo statement from a Cin
cinnati paper relative to the Colored poor be
ing turned out of tho Poor house, or Pest
house, with some remarks severely censur
ing the churches, bnih Ministers nnd Mem
bers, for the act, or ut least for countenancing
a state of public sentiment which would tol
erate such thing. 1 have taken some pains
to ascertain the facts in the case, which are
thcso. The Legislature at the session before
the last pnssed n new law taking the care of
the poor both within and without tho Hospi
tul from tho township Trustees, (who havi
had chargo of this matter for tunny year,)
and vesting it solely in the new board of
Directors of tho City Infirmary, a spacious
building with n form attached, seven miles
from the city, for tho reception of indigent
poor, nud which was erected by authority of
the same law. It appears that the net re
ferred to was explicit in prohibiting tho Di
rectors from extending relief to colored pco
plo or foreigners. In relation to the latter
class, a number of cases of groat hardship
have occurred, poor nml sick Irish und Ger
mans arriving here destitute, and being cast
out in some case literally to die in the streets.
These liuve been noticed and commented
upon in our daily papers, and some chungo
in the luw demanded.
The indigent colored pcoplo it appears
have for a dozen yeurs been provided for by
tho township Trustees in the building for
merly used for those sick with contagious
diseases, und culled " tho old Pest house."
All authority for giving money to the poor
having been taken from the Trustees, und
their duties confined to the Hospital, their
charge over them ceased, and the Directors
of the Infirmary, (the only Hoard now having
legal power to provide for tho poor from the
public treasury,) being prohibited from help
ing them, they have been turned out to be
taken care of by private charity or by some
of our benevolent societies. The oldest and
most influential of the Township Trustees,
William Cragsman, nn Elder in tho Society
of Friend, who has for 17 successive years
in the midst of no little party strife been re
elected by the people to the office he holds,
and Cuptuin Rosa, President of the Infirmary
Directors, a man universally esteemed nnd
popular, both of them men of unquestiona
ble, kindness of heart, unift? in tho ubnvo
construction of the luw, which indeed I oin
told is Hie only one which can he foil ly taken.
They reco tend the petitioning ol the Leg
is'.aluie at its coming session to uineud the
'in, ui iiiu iiiacn i.ma
laws so as to provide for the relief of the in
digent colored people, as tho taxes paid by
tho colored population fully justify it, even
were humane considerations set ssido. I am
informed that this will be done and there
can be no doubt thnt tens of thousands of
signatures can readily bo obtained, ns there
is no disposition among our citizen except
in the most depraved classes to be unkind to
tho blacks. I do not believe there Is one in
nn hundred of our intelligent citizens who
will refuse to sign such n request. Professors
of religion of all denomination, however
they may differ in regard to the best means
of tho abolition of shivery, are in fuvor of tho
education and improvement, moral and tem
poral, of the colored population. Such an
occttrrcnco as this, ow ing to tho defect of a
State law, 1 find to bo regretted by every one
without exception who has spoken of it, and
by our Daily Press, which has commented
on it with the proper spirit. I expect to use
somo effort to get the laws amended, and
doubt not wo shull succeed.
It is not often your correspondent have
to complain of typographical error, but one
in my last letter, dated July 33, deserves no
tice. In speaking of tho Memphis Muvo
case I am niado to say (lint tho while heir
appealed the case to tho Cincinnati Court for
trial. It should have been the Circuit Court
meaning that of Mississippi, w heio all the
proceeding took place. Yours, P.
Parkfr Pii.t.sBi ar and Mr. nud Mas.
GRirri.to, will nttetid a meeting at HINCIv
LI'.Y, Medina county, nn Saturday and Sun
day, the 18ih and l'.Mh iust. The meeting
will be belli in the barn of John Diuihuui,
South West of the centre.
Meeting at Deerfield.
O.n Sindat tiik 12th inst. J. W. Wai.krr
and others, will attend a meeting, cast of the
centre- of Dccrfiuld, in tho now Barn of Chin,
Free Democratic Meeting. The Re
servo i alive with them. They nro numer
ous, large, mid full of enthusiasm. They
are telling a great ileal of truth. Truth that
will bo remembered when the election i
past. A State Convention i to bo held in
Cleveland on Tuesday of next week. John
P. Hale, is advertised to be present.
Receipts the Bugle for the week ending
Israel Shreve, Salem,
Wm. Urillith, New Garden,
Milton ltakeitraw, "
P. D. Townsotul, Lowclvdl,
Henry Hyatt, Milton,
II. T. Blndgctt, Akron,
Joseph Thayer, Hope,
Ira Thayer, Columbm,
1). J. llnwman, William' Centre,
Ann It. Ilmnblcton, l'cnnsville,
Kaylor Webster, Harrisrille,
K. ('uldwell, N'cw Lisbon,
1 .01) 411
J. Dngilale, Marlboro,
Mablnn i.rwin, Columbiana,
John Von tius, l'ctersburgh,
Young People's Convention!!
At a mooting of a committee appointed to
decide upon a timo and pluce, and issue n
call for tho meeting of the toiuiq- people of
Ohio in Convention; it was decided that
such a convention should be held on the
2lh and 2(M of September next, at Marlboro,
Stark county, Ohio; the first session com
mencing on the 25th, at ten o'clock, A. M.
Our object in culling the young people
together, i not to consider the narrow, Bel
li si i views of any sect or party, hut to (iisciiKs
the great question of Human Rights. Young
men and women! upon your physical, intel
lectual, nud moral development, depend tho
future progress nud clovatioti of the race.
Then throw us'ulo tho shackles of pnrty
und prejudice, nnd let it discuss with a sin
cere Uusiro to know the truth of those prin
ciples which lie at tho foiindution of human
improvement and happiness.
All ore cordially invited, nay, invito come
prepared lo take un active part in the doings
of the convention. It will bo under the ex
elusive control of the young : then let us come
up a mighty host, in the s'.rengtli and ardor
of youth, und with willing hands und brave
hearts take hold of the monster evil, and tear
it limb from limb. The services of some
experienced speakers, capable of adding in
terest to tho occasion will he secured.
William II. Dkttis, Kmza M. MlGowis,
Julia Cleverly, James Moroam,
Susan Si-iker, Andrew McUowen,
Alvaii Campbell, Catii. S. Morris.
All paper friendly to the movement please
copy the ubove.
NEW 'FALL AND WINTER GOODS.
JTIXIU'IIV, TIEUNAN & Co.,
(SCCCF.SSOU TO MUni'lIV, WILSON, & Co.)
IXirOltTEUS AND WHOLESALE DEAL
WIS IN FOUK1UN AND DOMESTIC
' DltV GOODS.
No. 43, Wood-St., rutsbnrg, Pa.
ARE now receiving from all tho Eistorn Ci
ties and Europe, thoir first supply of OOODS
for the Full Trade, to which they invito the at
tention of buyers. On tho 1st of Soptcmber
they expect to have their assortment complete,
which will be kept so, by constant additions
every week throughout the season. They will,
as heretofore continuo to sell goods as low aa the
EASTERN JOUliEKS. for CASH, or appro
ved paper on the usual credit, and they assure
thoir old customer and frionds, and all who
design purcbasingjiere, that they will not bo
undersold in this murkot.
I'ittabttiyh, August 20, 1352,
PRIVATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE.
THE subst-riber would respectfully announce
that this Institution will commence ita next
term with still greater advsntafre than evet be
fore offered on Monday tho 18th of October
Tho design is a heretofore, to render the
conrss of study useful, attractive, interesting
and practical to this end he will endeavor to
illustrate and a far a possiblo demonstrate
8Uittcnt desirous of availing themselves of a
thorough course of instruction, will here find
tho requisites f.r speedily acquiring a knowl
edge of the sciences in all ita branches.
Among the mc.ipsatcommnnd for demonstra
ting may he found a fine FHKXCH OUSTKT
IUCAL MANIKIN, Skeletons, wet and dried
preparations, I.iva Sized and hundreds ol other
Anatomical I'lutcs. A collection of most ap
proved colored p'otcs illustrative of MRotcab
Botany and Patuoi.oov. A well selected
Modern Library with numerou illustration,
containing work on all tho various branches,
and a splendid as well as an extensive
CAKIXET OF CASTS,
Purchased at great expense, though surpassing
far any thing of a like character in the State, if
not in the Country, to bo found in pa.scsinn of
any privato Physician or Institution. Alto
gether affording an opportunity rf no ordinary
character for (icntlcmen and l.-idic for acqui
ring a thorough Practical knowledge nl Anato
my and Physiology or tho Sciencoof Medicine.
And to make the course still more useful and
attractive, ha just elfectcd an arrangement
with Mr. Amtrn Hoi.iiiiook, whose teaching
talent is of the highest order, to teach the ele
ments of Pitii.osoi-iiY and Chiimistiiv, by Vihicli
the class may havo access to his extensive an.l
splendid apparatus, ono of tho best in the btnte.
In all the ahore courso important assistauca
will be afforded and a general oversight of thti
Ladies department rendered by Mi. K. 1.
No applicant will be received on any olbcr
terms than by the best Medical Schools, in point
of attainments and moral character.
TKUMS of studies with daily recitation, for
a full course is three years, including two cour
ses of Lneturc. That for Anatomy, Pbjsiolo
gy and llygien, six months, preparatory to lee
luring. Studrnts to tho latter furnishing their
own text books.
Tuition ono hundred dollar for the first.
Thirty dollars for the latter courso.
tJnod and convenient boarding may bo pro
cured at (it, 12 to l.'iO per week. Thus Is com
bined cheapness with rare and cxtensivo onncr-
tunitics for knowledge, making this a place
doubly desirable rs it at once places it wilhio
the means of almost all.
Further information and satisfactory referen
ces given by addressing the subscriber.
K. O. THOMAS, M. D.
iLirlioro', September, 18 )2.
JAMES BAKNABV, "
ITIEirX'II IVl' TAII.OICt
-V. Sid UaiifSt., One Door Writ of SuUm Look-
it ore, Sulem, V.'iio.
Coats, Vests, Pants, Use., Mado to order and
Wan anted to (Jivo Sutu-faction.
Tbe Tailoring U jsii.css in ull it Bra cl.es
carried on aa heretofore.
I. TRESC0TT & Co.
SALEM. OHIO, Wholesale and Hetail Deal
ers in School, Classical and Miscellaneous
Books and Stationery ; Drugs and Modi,
cincs; Shoes and Groceries.
March A, lS.i.'.
Dlt. C. PEARSON,
II O HI JU O I A T II I S T ,
HAMNO permanently locotoil in Salem,
would respectfully announce to tho l'ublia
that ho is prepared to treat Homteopathicully all
diseases, whether Chronic or Acute. Ho gives
a general invitation to all, and flatters himself
ha can rondcr general satifaction.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, on Maim St.
OPPOSITK TIIR l'oBT-Ol MCB.
May 15, Mil.
DAVIS' IIARMONIA, VOLUME 3.
WATER CURE ENCYCLOPAEDIA.
Can be had at tho " Cheap Hook-Store."
July 7, '62. J. McMILLAN.
JOHN C. WII1NERY,
SURGEON DENTIST 1 1 Office over the
Sulcm Honk Stora. Tho subscriber, would in
form his friends and tho public, that ho is again
at his post. Huviug spent several months in
Cincinnati, in making himself minutely acquain
ted wMh tho vurinus branches of his Profusion ;
ho feels confident of being nhlo to render this
fullest satisfaction to thoso who may require hits
Sulem, March 5, 18.52.
Sugar Creek Falls Water Cure
TI'SCAIIAWaIS, Co., O.
THIS Institution, twelve miles south of Ma
aillon, on tho road from Wooater to New
Philadelphia, 11 miles west of tho luttcr place,
and is accessible by stsges daily from all the
above places. It i supplied with very
Soft Pure Mining Water,
conducted to tho Cure, from the neighboring
hills, in Stont Pipes. It is under chargo of Dr.
H. FREASE, and conducted on pure Hydro
pnthio principles. Our business is to tuko drugs
out of the system, and not put them in. Tho
Proprietors llattcr themselves that their Facili
tics, fur successfully treating disease, are not
surpassed by any other establishment in the
TERMS : In ordinary case (iJ per week,
payablo weekly. Each patient should bring 2
comfortables, 2 sheets, 2 blankets, and sonio
linen for bandages, or they can bo had at tho
Establishment for 60 cts. per week. Post
Oltico address, DeariUirf Mills, Tuscarawas Co.,
Ohio. DR. H. FRK.VSE. pophietohs
SOLOMON FREASE, J ll0,'"0M'
May 10, 1852.
miis. m. ifi. ii:ihc i:,
Gbekx-St., Salem, Colimbiana Covnty,
May 1, 18)2.
SALEM, OHIO, APRIL 20, 1862.
MRS. C. L. CHURCH,
LATE OF THE CITY OF .PITTSBURGH.
VEQS loave to Inform tho inhabitant of 6a
lorn and vicinity that sho has brought with her
a lurgo assortment of HOT AS 10 MEDICINES
carefully prepared, in the form of Pills, l'ow.
ders, Tinctures, Syrups, Ointments, Solves and
Platters, together with an assortment of erude
or unprepared Medicines, which she oiler for
sule on reasonable term for cash, or such aitis
cloa of produce aa are used in a family.
Office, Corner of Crsen and Lundf S,,