Newspaper Page Text
Begging for the Fugitives.
From time to timo wt hsre published com
munications from omo of the most reliable
friends of the fugitive, deprecating tho collec
tion of money clothing and provision, for the
tut of destitute fugitives in Canada. Wo doubt
not that imposition haa often been practised
Upon the benevolent the distribution ma; have
been injudicious and the effect upon tho re
Ctpieats, in many respects, undesirable. Yet
we are net certain that such contributions should
not to some extent bo mado. Many of thoso
who arrive late in tho autumn arc utterly dc
titute, and it would seem quite probable would
find difficulty in pr louring employment, and
the duty of ministering to their necessities
should not be exclusively thrown upon our
Canadian neighbors, nor do tho friends in this
neighboring region wish it so done. They
would gladly contribute if their aid ia needed.
How to ascertain what is desirable among tho
conflicting statements is somewhat difficult,
By request we publish another. It comes from
meeting of colored citizens held at Windsor,
Canada West, on the 27th of September. Its
object Wet announced to be, to tako measures to
ut an end if possible to the bogging system, so
far aa it applies to the colored people of Canada.
Here aro their proceedings. I'crlinps it will
rather increase the difficulty of our friends than
help them to decide upon their duty.
Mr. Peter Poyntz was culled to the Clinir,
nd Elishn Robinson anil Mary A. Shndd
were appointed Secretaries.
Mr. Tlinmns Jones then presented the fol
lowing preamble nml resolution, which, ni
ter full discussion, Messrs. Jonen, Reynolds,
Willinma nml others in liivor, and Messrs.
llibb, llolley, Mm. Itihh, nnd a gentleman,
(name unknown,) against, were unanimous
Wherein we live in a country in whic h
eqtlol rights ore enjoyed by men without
regard lo complexion, nnd in which, men
Who are willing to work rnn thereby get
ample menus of support ; and
Whereas, there are systemntized ami ex
tensive movemoiits now being recommended
lo the philanthropic in tho United States unci
elsewhere, purKrting lo Imi necessary bo
eruse of the ignorance and destitution exist
ing among tie, (principally refugees limn
Ainericnii sluvery, now loyiil snbjectij in llcr
Majesty's Government,) thus holding us up
lurlore the world ns a class of improvident,
limitless and imbeeilo paupers; therefore,
1. Resolved, Tlmt we luive reason to llinnk
tJod Ibr tho impartial diameter nnd admin
istration of the lawsof this our adopted conn
try, and for the easy ronclilions ollered lo tin,
in common with other settlers, lo appropriate
the soil to our comfort and Hitppnrt.
Resolved, That we desire only our Into
rhnrncter of rrsKiisible men, w tiling nnd de
terniineil to snpHirl ourselves; ana determ
ined lo oppow, to Ihe exlrnl of our tihility,
the practice of begging lor I'm urn, clothes,
tr., for its.
Il Rttolvtd, That in common with Chris
tians every where, we would, when express
ing hostility to begging, discriminate in favor
of begging for gospel und educational pur
Kses; tiul should friends pernio! in raining
funds in our tin me, for other than the pur
poses above mentiuued, we hope it will lie
touid those noble abolitionists who have been
iesHiilijd, by Ilia courts of the United Slates,
for helping fugitives lo a land of liberty.
4. Resolved, That we do not regard tho
"Refugees' Homo Society" ns a benevolent
institution,- designed lo benefit n formerly
down-trodden (H'ople, hut as on exceedingly
cunning laud scheme, the rontiiiuance of
which, by giving fresh impulse nnd a spe
cious character lo the begging system, will
materia I ly compromise our manhood, by
representing ns as objects of charily, injure
seriously Ihu character of this country, and
tend lo the pecuniary advantage of ilsugeiits,
and theirs" only.
4. Resolved, That though we sincerely
thunk those who have, from time lo time,
sent motley and clothes to help the escaped
fugitive from American slavery, and support
him till he can get work, we would advise
them lo discontinue such aid in our behalf,
as we cmtstddem gel clothes or money from
iniiny of those with whom I bey are depohited.
Voted, Thill the proceedings of ibis meet
ing be sent to the Vlobe, in Canada, and to
the anti-slavery papers in the United States.
On motion, the meeting adjourned.
PETER POYNTZ, President.
ElISHA RoBISSO.N, ) f,-
Mast A. Shadd,
The following touching the sumo mntter
is from the Boston Traveller.
The Coi.or.kd Refuoees in Canada.
We have lutely been favored with a call from
Rev. Uirutn Wilson, of St. Catharines, Can
ada West. This gentleman has been acting
mm inirwiounrv nnd irenerul nccnt onioni:
the colored refugees of Camilla for some
sixteen years; and now visits Boston for the
purpose of mukitig up a modoruto contribu
tion to meet the extra demands on his funds,
during the winter mouths. lie informs us
thnt during his residence in Cuuadn, the
number of refugees from American slavery
has increased from ten lo thirty thousand
souls; that these aro chiefly located in Can
ada West, wnere tney nun a cuuipitruunjiy
ndld climoto and fertile soil, and with few
exceptions, n pcoplo rendy to welcome nnd
befriend litem. Tho refugees generally turn
their attention lo ogriculturo, though many
of them prove skillful and useful mechanic. :
many of thum huve become, owners of land
and houses, nnd to a very considerable cx
teut are thrifty and contented.
lie snys lie lias seldom if ever known an
scaped slave to return Smith, except with
the hope of getting some friend from bond
age. Good manners and good morula are
represented as steadily advancing among
them. Multitudes, il is said, have learned to
rend, and have been supplied with Testa
ments or Bibles, though quite deficient in
elementary school books; and the Gospel is
extensively preached to inein.
During the summer months there is com
paratively little want among these refugees;
but during the winter months there are more
or less culls for aid, particularly from tho
naw comers, who ore continually flowing
into Canada from the Southern Stutos. It is
to meet these extra demands for charitable
id that Mr. Wilson is now soliciting contri
butions from citizens and it gives us pleas
ure to commend him and his object to the
kind consideration of lite benevolent. Traveller.
Such is the name of a spirited and fearless
sheet, published at Newport Ky. The edit
or sprnks like one of the true grit, ns the
following which we take from the heading
of his editorial column will show.
"07" l'el l I remembered thnt we invite
free discussion on all subjects, from every
quarter. From free inquiry, flows a fountain
The paper seems to make no special pre
tensions to anti-slavery, but offers to all par
ties a chance for free utterance, and whoev
er docs this is a true friend of freedom and
will not be mistaken by friends or foes. And
Mr. William S. llaily, the Editor, is truly
appreciated by the slaveholders of Ky., and
the mongrel dough faced Ohirmns, who re
side In Newport and do business in Cincin
nati. We have formerly lived among slave
holders, and of lute years hnve had occasion
to know something of northern scrvilcs.
From these lioth wo pray that our Kentucky
brother may liavo a safe deliverance. That
they both fear and hnte him, is manifest from
the diabolical attempt of The Flag, publish
ed in the adjoining village of Covington, to
set upon bint a mob for his destruction.
Mr. Bnily copies the Flag's article, which
we also do, with his preface and some of
his comments thereon, from which it would
appear thnt ho is not greutly terrified, lie
Pike of the Covington Flap, having ex
hausted all the power of his intellect nnd
pen to hresk down the Newport News, has
now called lo his aid two iiihlitinual Editors,
who with himself have jumped astride of on
editorial from a Missouri nper! recom
mending the citizens of Newport to tear
down our preps and throw type and till into
the Licking Kiver. They should be osham
rd of themselves lo let what they term an
ignoramus, a jackass, Bktiuk, pole-cat, etc.,
nut write ibem nnd out reason them, and
gain the confidence of an intelligent people,
w hile they lay on their ours, exhuiisled in the
chime, cry iug out to the people, carry Bailey
oil' for in, and drown him, in Licking! des
troy his type nnd makii n bonfire of his
printing bonce, Oh! he'll ruin us, &C, &.C
i'heso editors Inn, we understand are great
friends to Slavery in Kentucky and strong
iiholiiiou'iKls in Ohio. They print a paper
on bo lb sides of the river to suit nnd pander
In the prejudice and educnliun of the people
of both states. They advocate the freedom
of speech and liberty of the press in Ohio,
and call lor mob violence to ttifc it in Ken
tucky. Hike is n great man for popularity ) he
would tint publish hit daily paper on Monday
in Newport, because it was unpopular to work
on Sunday. But ns il wiib popular for tho
"upper tens," lo drink brandy and e.t drunk
on Sunday, Mr. I'ike was strict lo follow the
fashion, lie was always fishing for the pop
ular sidu in Newport, and in doing so, turn
ed to a " sucker," and fled.
PIKE AND JUDGE WARDEN AFRAID
OF "THE KENTUCKY NEWS."
AND OPPOSED TO THE LIBERTY OF
SPEECH AND THE FREEDOM OF
A DISGRACE TO KENTUCKY.
Rend the cowardly attack.
"THE ABOLITION ORGAN AT NEWPORT,"
That the good people of Campbell county
may see the csliiuato which is placed upon
the iiiceudi.iry paper now publishing in
their midst, by persons at a distance, we copy
tho liilluwiiig artielu from the columns of
the .Vorth-Eist Missouriun. It is we believe,
from the pen of as lino u hearted Kenlucki
au ns ever lived, and therefore entitled lo the
more respeel and ultetition from those who
may peruse il.
We me opposed lo mob violence or any
other illegal method of supprcsing such vile
publications, bill there is a remedy equally
efficacious that is, lt-1 no until patronize il,
w ho w ishes his country well, mid the thing
will soon die n natural death. Iluhhnaii, of
ihn Louisville Courier, can then administer
upon the estate of the defunct concern, mid
re-inflate il with gas.
From the N. E. Missourian.
WHAT IS TO BECOME OF KENTUCKY?
There was a time when C. M. Clay dured
raise himself in Lexington, Kentucky, and
openly proclaim the doctrine of Abolitionism.
Tho signal failure, mid mortifying conse
quences which ultentlcd the attempt lo alio
litiouise Kentucky, wo would huvo thought,
would huvo deterred others from attempting
so fanatic a movement, yet from tho war go
ing on over our borders in winch our li lend
of the Kentucky Flag lends n helping hand
with mi energy which seems lo say "devil
take ye," in in cry blow that again this mon
ster of abolition bus found tut organ in u
.Yarporl paper, and our amazement is Willi
Pike, thai Kenlutkians will allow such a
miHchievioiis spirit for a moment so exhale,
within the limits of ihu Stutu its contamina
A newspaper press can do tnoro in ono
month to wuriii into lilb any measure, or to
call into existence proselytes of u theory or
doctrine, no mailer how dunning or unsa
vory than all the street talking of a dozen
editors, or iiitluuiutoiy appeals front uuy
There is an impo-tiiiice with which matter
becomes invested tho moment it is printed,
fur which it is impossible to account. It
then becomes living and becomes endowed
will) an energy and a tangible existence.
Yel do Ketittickians allow in the borders of
their State an abolition press, to stand,
prcuch its abolition doctrines, nssuil mstitu
tious, und pave the way by the dissemination
its mischievous tenets lor a political revolu
tion, repugnant lo the position which the
State litis hitherto occupied.
Such a press should lint he allowed to
exist for an hour. The bed of the Licking
oilers a commodious resting place lor the
tvne of such an establishment.
Tho splendid bonfires which soon will
he needed lo proclaim, the defeat of a cer
tain freesuil presidential candidate will furnish
use for the cases, and congenial spirits over
tho waters might find due employment for
their benevolence and charity in washing
the tar (not luas and leathers Irom ins an
pointed limbs, and clothing Id nakedness,
A little of tho colli water refreshment of
one Judge Lynch' subjects wouldn't hurt
him, as if ho remains in Kentucky, there lie
must remain, as tolerated, upheld, and pat-1
ronized by the people bo assails, and they,
like whipped hounds, crouching nt his feet. !
A picture revolting to State pride, and false,
to all we cherish that is high manly and rbiv- !
alrous in the character of a Kentuckiun."
Here fellow citizens you see the intolerant
spirit of persecution poured out against us
in its most malignant form, to try if possible
lo injure us in business, and break down the
most free and liberal press in the state. Ho
came from Mnysville to this place for that
very purpose, w hen he h.id never dreamed
of the hobby of " alnylilionism," to effect il.
lie attempt to stifllo a free press in tho
midst of an intelligent " free horn race! " as
well might lie attempt to put out the sun
.,,-. . I
lint could lie a urcnter curse to the state. 1
-l . . . , , . . . ' t
ban to have it said the chivalrous Kentuck- :
ran. Ud muzzled a free pres.s m the Imted
Tl' I,,. ... ., ..
W? "1 ,. nV . Vm T "
tbi "ll . ! . i'V" ."'l' JTr r n"y" I
ii nig eisc, it tie thought it would answer .
his detestable purpose ns well
I le hates lo sec the people support a paper
edited and published by a workimo mam,
because such as him become Ion often ex
posed in such a sheet for attempting to mis
lead nnd gull the people. Are we to hide n
part of the general news of the day from our
readers to please a fanniicul Missouriun or a
mulignrnt Pike? certainly not.
Our puper has always been open to all
parlies, sects and denominations, and nn
intolerant Jealousy shall ever change our
This community can easy imagine why
il is that Mr. Pike wants nurse! I', typo and
presses in the bed of Licking, and tho cases
lo make bonfires of. It is Im cuiiso he could
not drive us out of Newport! and because
he could no whip us w ith his pen, (acknowl
edging tho fuel) said then he would do il
with his fist, and wanted to fight us in tho
court house in this city. This fisiictif black
guard, that the people denounced, now tells
them not o support our paper, but bury us
with the peoples press in tho bed of Licking.-
Well it takes all sortsof folks to iniike
Proceedings of the Columblana Co. Teachers
Wo havo received from Mr. Murkhnm,
President of the Institute, the proceedings
of this meeting w hich we intended In pub
lish. I rom lack of room however, wo omit
the detail of its business proceedings. They
have principally a local interest, which has
been served by their publication in the coun
ty papers and would bo of no special ser
vice to the great mass of our renders.
The Institute was held at Wellsville com
mencing Oct. 4th, and continuing through
the week. Various questions of interest
were discussed and the follow ing Resolutions
It was rcrulved to hold the next meeting
of the association in Now Lisbon on the
2nd Saturday of November.
The following resolutions presented by I.
P. Hole, llutiovciion, were adopted tiuiiui
1. Resolved, That Mr. Geo. Eraser ho so
licited lo furnish to Ihu idliccrs of tho Insli
luto lor publication, a copy of his public
address delivered on Tuesday evening last.
'2. Resolved, That A. Hart, Esq., be solic
ited to furnish fur publication to the officers
of the Institute,, a copy of his public address
delivered on J hursday evening lust.
.1. II. Alcl.am, INew Lisbon, ollcred (lie
following, which was carried ;
Jtesolved, I hut we, as a body of teachers,
consider ihu use of tobacco in any form
whatsoever, pernicious in the extreme, be
neath the dignity of a teacher, and a practice
which should not be held forth by any
teacher iisau example In his fcholais.
1 he following resolutions ollcred liy tbo
business committee were carried unanimous
ly except the first which wus passed by a
1st. Kesolvcil, J lint we earnestly urge
upon our Senator and Representatives tliu
importance of a thorough revision mid col
lation of our school luws; nnd wo hereby
express our hopes that the Legislature wiil
puss a school law nt its next Session, which,
liy its liberal provisions w ill he. worthy of
tho Stute ii ti tl ihu age iu which we live.
IM. Resolved, I hut, in view of the great
advantages lo be derived from Teachers' In
stitutes, we earnestly recommend lo school
Directors and Hie h lends ol Ldiicnliuu that
they uU'ord lo all teachers in Iheir employ
ment tin opportunity of unending Institute.
when held m Ihe county.
til. Resolve. I, Unit, ns unenlightened set'
ftshness is tbo foundutinn of opposition to
Jrte graced schools we as teachers loci in duty
hound lo impress upon community the fact
that they tire u great benefit even in a Jinan'
cial point view.
Jui. Uesulved, that, no person can do
justice to himself, his pupils, or lo Ihe teach
ers profession, who attempts to make leach
ing a stepping stone lo any other business;
or, who follows tho teachers profession nnd
thnt of another nt ihn samu time.
Sib. Resolved, That, we deem a incro
knowlf dgo of hooks but a small part of the
qualification requisite fur a good and suc
cessful teacher, but that ho should be deeply
Impressed with a seuso ol the importance
and responsibility of his culling nnd should
possess a reudy tact for understanding hu
fith. Resolved, Thai, to secure regularity
and piopcr discipline in school are mining
tho first duties of the teacher; for school
without these is no school ut all.
7th. Resolved, To us ns teachers tho
present has been a meeting of much interest
and prnlii. We will return to our respective
fields of labor, with an increased interest on
the subject of education and a determination
to labor more assuredly for its promotion.
8ih. Resolved, That, those persons who
still continue In leuch uud yet nerlect or refuse
to attend Teachers' Institutes in tho county in
which they reside, give evidence that they
have no desire lo improve themselves or elevate
the Profession of Teaching and ought at
once to abandon the business.
Dili. Resolved, That the "Journal of
Education," that ably edited periodical, pub
lislicd in Columbus, is well worth tho pat
rniiuge of every friend of Education, and
ought to he in the hands of every lencber in
1 Oth. Resolved, That we are highly
pleased with the system of Orthography ns
adopted by Mr. Duvid Pnrsona in bis lectures
before the Institute, and that we commend
his chart upon Ibis subject to the favorable
considerotion of all who wish lo teach this
important branch succcsfully in their rcspec
I lib. Resolved, That our thanks as
members of this Institute are due lo the
citizens of Wellsville for their kindness and
hospitality extended lo us during our pleas
ant sojourn among idem, and in nn especial
manner for their kind attention to the female
tenrhcrs; lo Messrs. Andrews, Mnrkham,
Turner and others for Iheir services as in
11...... .. u. If. IB Ul L.DIiril , ... ... OH, - . . I -.I..U,.
l'... ....i it.... r... ....I
structors on tins occasion : to Messrs. Ait
t. nirii:. mill null iui 1111:11 iiiiiu linn
-.ni.....:... i . i .
ii-iiiik vtuiiiiiu ii-ciiiie. I nun iu inu
managers of the Pittsburgh and Cleveland
Rimml. fur carrying teachers to and from
t'e Institute nt half fare; and, in an especial
'"'""' o the mender, of the Methodist
-pi-Pl church for the use of their house
even under rirr1, 1 ,.lrimn. ..I ..HA.., tn.nn.
even under circumstances of great incon
venience to themselves.
lth. Resolved, Thnt, tho minutes of
Ibis Institute, these resolutions, and all the
unities of teachers in attendance during the
session with their Post Otlice address, he
I funiHlied lo the printers in the county for
Geo. Eraser offered the following which
were passed unaiiirnniislv t
1. Iltsotved, That wo recommend to tho
county examiners, n strict and thorough
course of examination, as lo the inoial, lite
rary and scientific mollifications of teachers.
J. lirsolred, I'liul our thanks are duo to
T. S. Woods, Esq., of New Lisbon, for his
spirited nnd eloquent address, delivered to
ItniLP. CosvKKTtoM. Wo publish to day I
call fol a meeting to discuss 11 the origin, au
thenticity nnd influence of tho Jcwith and
Chrintiun Scriptures." The questions proposed
aro of conceeded hnportunco by all, whatever
their views in regard to them. Etpccial effurts
we understand have been mado to secure tho
attendance of the most ablo representatives of
the various opinions entertained, and wo conQ-
doutly expect that tho occasion will be ono of
interest nnd profit to all sincere Inquirers for
the truth. It is designed to be no partial or
partisan inquiry. If any cl asset of opinions on
these topics, fail to be represented, i. will bo tho
fuult of those cntertuining them, And not of the
committee who superintend the arrangement of
the convention. Thoso who have signed tho
call, we belicvo, earnestly desiro there may be
no such failure.
A. N. Y. Toadie on Uncle Toms's Cabin.
A New York correspondent of tho Kentucky
Wntclim-m who furnishes occasional crumbs of
comfort to its slavehnlding readers, gives tho
following as its last. lie has ere this, probably,
learned there is little prospect of Mrs. Stowo's
profUs being diminished as reported. Dr.
Parker and tho Ilev. EJitor of the Now York
Observer prefcring to servo up a batch of fulso-
l.oods oguinsts her " for the entertainment of
iU renders." Not probably becomo ho would
uot liko to hnvo fingered tho $ 20,000, but
because he found it ca.icr to perpetrate a libel
than to provo one. According to our judgment,
tho llcr. Joel Parker's position is quito tho
most " unpleasant" of tho two.
Mrs. Harriet Dccchcr Stowc, authoress of
" Lmlc lorn t'libin ' has placed herself in an
unpleasant position with one Rev. Joel Parker.
In Mrs. Stowc's novel contained allegations
touching strongly against the character of Mr,
Parker, were freely indulged in for which Mr.
I'urkcr requested of the fair authoress an ex
plnnation. Not conforming to his solicitations
he rmjdnycd tho most eminent legal counsel,
and with good ndrico resolved to commence an
action against Mrs. IS to we, luying damages at
ft 20,000. This was a new argument which the
author of " Undo Tom's Cubin" had not rx
peeled, alio consequently replies jmmcdintly,
admitting that she had imputed to him words
and sentiments which were not his, but justifi
ed herself on the ground that she wus mi sled by
abolition newspapers. $ 20,000 will injure the
prolits of t'lis trashy work which but Iced, an
idle curiosity, or nt least docs not advance mor
al or religious sentiment."
Three thousand miles of telegraphic lino
has been projected in India Thuckery,
Ihe author and lecturer is expected in De
cember The New Y'ork Evening Post
has issued its prospectus for its 5'2d voltinio
The Governors are issuing Iheir pro
clamations for thanksgiving. Two have al
ready appeared yOO.OUO dog were kil
led in Franco tho past year' Thrco war
steamers are being rapidly .fitted up for the
Jappnn expedition The Jersej men are
wido nwuku, canvasKing for tho Mainn Law
There is expended fur ten in Europe,
nnd ihe I.'. S. .V.i,C0O,G00 for coflee i.'!."),
000,000 The Coinmilteo on Ihe Gar
diner claim, report it a fraud, but acquit Mr.
CunviM of nil knowledge of the fact nt Ihu
timo of his connection therew ith The
Webster men are still holding meetings in
Boston A lot of hay from Wisconsin
was recently sold in New York city
Glasgow, Scotland, contains DG.CRJO inhab
itants Tho Freo Democracy of Mary
land have nominated an electoral ticket
Tho tobucco ciop in the South west is a slim
afiiiir this season A live Sucker has
driven 2,000 lurkcys across Ihn plains to Cal
ifornia The mirrors in the Metropolitan
Hotel, N. Y., cost $18,000 carpets, curtuins
and linen 10,000 An unprecedented
number of foreigners have been naturalized
preparatory to the elections Fanny
Fern is suid to lie a sister, of N. P. Willis
- Peaches sell In California for SW cents
a piece An earthquake occurred at St.
Jago, on the UMi ult. The government
of the Sandwich Islunds lias entered into a
treaty of reciprocity with Ihe United Slides
The legislature of Mississippi, declines
the election of a U. S. Senator at ibis session
Tho women of Now York have just
held a slule temperunce convention at Sen
eca Falls Fourteen vessels have sailed
from this country for the Australian Gold
Mines Rev. Edward Beechcr, has been
invited lo tho presidency of the Cleveland
On the 20th ult., at his residonee In Hart Town
ship, Lancaster County, Pa., Asa Walton, in
tho year of his sge.
Asa Wslton was a descendant of one of four
Walton brothers who encountered tho difficul
ties of a forest settlement, a century and a half
since, in Bybcrry, 1'hilad. Co.
The writer of this remembers Asa through
more than sixty years, yet knows no instance in
which his equanimity was essentially disturbed,
or an authenticated rase in which his conscien
tiousness waa not in th ascendant. Aa a lo
gician, if he was not profound, he waa original,
shrewd and practical.
Having had a birthright In the Society of
Friends, he adhered to them tenaciously thro'
early and middle life, from a well-reasoned con
viction that their lending testimonies were in
trinsic truth. In his lnttcr years he was not
sectarian not that he ceased to appreciate the
immuU'ulo principles which won his approba
tion in youth, but becauso thoso with whom he
w as associated did not maka the application to
what ho deemed legitimate uses. Tho Society
looked backwards -he looked forwards. It
was stationary ho wns progressive. IIo was
ono of the very few who can consent that long
hcld.rovercd opinions may have redundancies or
deficiencies. A rnro case of ono In the winter of
life, on tho confines of the grave, who was in
the front rank of Reform. With tho poet, he
saw already that
" Now occasions tench new duties
Timo mnkes ancient good uncouth,
lie must upward still and onward
Who would keep abreast of truth,"
Fosfhumous reputation is valueless, but the
memory of tho wiso and good may be cherish
cd for tho benefit of survivors.
'a. 7 V; email.
CaAnAM's Mauazimk for November is al
ready hero. A large and valuable number.
Besides its original articles it has some valu
able selections from European literature,
also the Dreams of Youth, by Cbas. Macky,
set lo music and beautifully illustrated by
" Parker Pitlshnnfn is, or lately was, iu
Ohio, laboring, with his usual zeal, fur "the
cause," by poking fun al tbo slaves' friends
in general, and at "Senator Hale" in partic
ular. See his letter, dated at "Cleveland,
Ohio, Sept. '.ttd, I8.YJ," and addressed to his
"dear friend Oliver," of ihe Pennsylvania
I iceman. Irut ltmoerat.
Our Democratic friend takes tho "fun"
rather splccuily. If ho had published the
objectionable matter, his readers might have
lyThe courage of ihe Whigs is rising ovcry
dny. They depairod of Pennsylvania and
Ohio a week ago, but now they tell us they
hope to carry both for Scott, and Indiana into
tho bargain. Tho correspondent of the Pitts
burgh Gazette comforts his party in verse, as
Sweet aro the uses of adversity,
Which, like the toad, ugly nnd venomous,
Wears yet a precious jewel in his head."
for The Bugle For the week ending
8. N. Smith, Baiidiiidge,
Ann T. Murry, Now Garden,
John Bowmnu, Bryan,
Amos Walton, Marlboro,
A. Glenn, Biiudyshtirgh,
Newton llcldcn, 11
1,00 U! to
FiitBnoM or Si-eecu, and LiaEatr of tub
Puess. Our lenders will seo by looking upon
tho first paga of tho A'oirs tho thrte political
platform; presented for tho inspection of tho
public ; that they may mako their choico of
part'es from the principles set forth in each
F. S. Wo givo full scopo to tho public lo
write in vindication of tho principles of the
party they consider tho mott republican, or
most ngrccablo to their senso of Justice, be
that what it may : putting everything before
tho people; concealing no. hing. Ay. J'ajxr.
P.tXQKB IN A DlVINulNBTITCTlnN. A COHOS
pondent send us tho following extract from
soma paper which ho does not name; it seems
to form a part of a puff for somo newly invent
ed pistol :
11 Why, ono can tuko a small revolver of this
patent, with a few extra cylinders, and May-
nard's arrangement for priming, and kill a reg
iment. Rvcry Southern gentleman, or planter,
who has slaves, should buy a d i.on of these ar
Is it possible that Southern gentlemen who
owns slaves aro obliged to provido the means of
killing them at such a rate? Is it possible that
they havo any disposition to rebel against their
owners, or oron attack them I Wo have always
undc.stood Slavery to bo a divine, or, at least, a
patriarchal institution, and as such, of course,
tho perfection of all that is sweet and lovely in
human relations. Certuinly wo often hear of
slaves who having mado tho mistake of freo
Ing themselves, have hastened back to their old
homes and their former bonjj. How can these
contradictions be reconciled. Tribune.
Tho London Times, which occupies itself
pretty frequently with Americuti questions
just now, lins a long leader tibotit the Wo
man's Convention at Syracuse. Its treat
ment of it is somewhat savage. r. Dcm.
u Uncle Tom's Cabin" is now performed
at four of the English metropolitan theatres,
as also throughout the provinces, with the
GRAND CON'CERTl . '
TIIF. WARWOOD FAMILY, respectfully
announce that they will give a Concert of
TOCU AM l.lSTRl'JinTlL BCSlCf '
Consisting of two Violins, Guitar and Violin
cello, at the Town Hail, on Friday evening,
October 22, 1832.
Doors open at 7 o'clock. Performance com
mence at hair pastssven. Tickets 12 1-2 teats,
to bo had at tho door.
,l man cart find tioirhtrt to good a Nemngt
Rank nt by inwtywg his purse into hit fund. ,
Knowledge, is the best capital he can possets I it
it at hit command every moment, and alieeiyi
abort par.D. FaAnai.in.
To mrrrlianu, Clerk, TratbrM, SlodciU,
and All Urn.
JIST PUBLISHED-A new and com-,
plete set of Rules by which all the funda
mental oerulions of Arilemetic may fce per
formed in an incredibly short space of fi'sitv- ,
To become a master of them will require not
more limn a couple hours' study of any good
sound mind: nnd ihe student w ill thereby h
enabled lo Add, Subtract, Multiply, or Di
vide, in any sum no mailer of how many,
figures, mure accurately, (indeed, beyond the .
possibility rf an error,) and iu less than one
fourth the lime required in the old system.
These Fundamental Rules are followed ,
y An Examination into the Properties of.
.sumoers, wnicn even luriner luciinaies toe
There nrn also embraced In the work, .
RI LI'S FOR THE CALCULATION OF
INTEREST, which will work out the inter
est nt any rato upon any sum with the uU .
most accuracy, and a simplicity nnd quick
ness fully equal to nil the other oiernlioiis by
Ibis, anil vustly superior to till courses in the
Together, these form the Most Complete:
Treatise on ihu Science of Ntimlmrs ever
issued mid ate incalculably valuable lo nil
men from their never-failing accuracy, and
lo business men from ihe immense amount
of time they save from the most wearisome
detail of business life. J'ni lieulin ly ought
they lo be iu tho hands of Merchants and
Clerks, Teachers and Students, and Young
ORDER EARLY I
CCf TIip copies of Ihe few renminbis Imn.
dreds of the present edition nro being hur
ried nfl'at a price greatly reduced from that
(jC) nt which the balance were sold, to make
room tor n new edition to be gotten up in a
magnificent und and costly stylo immediate
ly upon closing out thu present one.
(T?" Every purchaser is hound (as mat
ter of justice and protection to ihe copy.
rignicstj ny ins sacred picdgo ol honor, lo
iisii the Pioecsses for the instruction of him
self only, and to impart the information ob
tained irom them to no one.
f I o obtain tbo Processes it is neces
sary io give such a pledge, with the prico,
'I'l It.. II I I :.. I .
inv ioiiiiiF, i-iinuscii in n leurr, jtosi-puxo
directed lo P. Mat MAnxiKr. Fiuikslowii.
Washington Comity, M.irylund. The Pro- '
cesses will be forwarded post-paid, lo tbo
given address. l!o particular to write the
name of the Post Ollicc, County, and Slate,
distinctly ; w ith those neglecting this, mis
takes frequently occur.
fX"1" Those prel'ening it, can order copies
of (ho forthcoming edition, which will be
ready about tho holidays. The price will be
jli; orders sent before' its issuo will lie filled
us soon r.s the copies ure ready, for $5,
Local .t,ritt9 Mini tod.
In every town, nnd oil through the coun
try, great numbers of copies of these Rules
can be disposed of by any ono who will onlv
.. i. .i... . i.i i '.I '
i.nvu ihu iimitnu in muse nit'ir scope Known.
They comprise '.hat which business tiieu,and
every body, has long fell the want of, and
..it -i ii.. . i . .I.. . . .
w in gunny ooi.iiii. i no nature ol Ihe busi
ness allows any one to act as Agent, and to
energy ensures a largo reward. As before
explained, the business, requiring privacy,
orders from Agents nre filled iu separate
sealed envelopes for delivery through their
hands. When a number of three copies or
more are ordered with tho remittance at on
time, IU per cent, is ulluwcd lo be retained
as Ihe Agent's fee; and .10 per ceiiton or
ders for eight copies or more.
September U3, Irt.'ii.
The ft Ink Slave, facie. Tom's Cabin,
R'ylhcd lie Romance, .Sight Side of Xalurtt
Rdigion of Geology, Davis' Revelations,
Varlylt't l.;!eofSltiling,Ortat Jiarmonia, vols.
I, J I, ill. Hater Cure Encyclopaedia,
And a splendid assortment of fancy presents
lion Hooks, and nit cudleis variety of Juvenilar,
Also, a lurge Stock of Uiblcs, Historical. Poet.
Icnl, Scientific, Miscellaneous, nnd School books.
Steel pens, G.dd pens, Accordcons, Toys, Fancy
Articles, llbiiik lbivks, l'lirtlolios, Slstes, and a
complete assortment of plain and fancy Station
ery,' lust received and for solo at J. McMillan's
CIIEAl' HOOK. STORU, 6 doors east of the
Town Hail, where every book in the market can
be procured, if ordered, ut the lowest prices for
cash. In addition to the above can be found a
nice lot of Wall nnd Window Paper.
Salem, Oilobcr 18, IS5J,
THIS IXSTHTTK, with some modiacotion
and restrictions tluit cannot fail to prove bene-lii-iul
to tho.-c who in i. y hereafter attend it, will
commence its third Winter Session, (of 19
weeks,) October 2jlh, 18,3.!.
An uhlo Teacher of tha I.ntin, Greik, French
and German Languages :i now connected with
it. Instruction van bo had on tho Piano of a
Lad) in tho village, who is an excellent per
forniur, and an experienced Teacher.
Tuition from $a,00 to $ 5,0U por Quarter ot
11 weeks, with inn 1,'ruto extra charges for
French, German, Pencil and Pen Drawing,
Sketching, Painting iu Water Colors and Mono
chromatic ruinting, and also, for attending Dr. '
Mack's Illustrated Lectures on Anatomy and
Physiology, and Mr. l.usk's Lessons in Pen
manship. Tho Institution is furnished w ith Anatomi
cal Plules, Historical Charts, Outline Mapsk
Apparatus and Mil emit.
Students can hiro thu uso of al Text Book
needed in the Institution, except in a few of ths
most advanced Classes, at ths rate of One Dol
lar per Quarter. Hooks can, also, be purchased
in tho Village, at low prices. Ample arrange
ments aro now being mado to accommodate
Student with comlbttublo board, which oan be
had nn very modcralo terms.
Thoso desiring particulars can obtain a eata
legus accompanied by a full circular, and any
additional information they may wish, by ad
dressing WM. McCLAIN, Prineiuml,
Salem, Pol. Co., ()., Oct. 2, 132. , '