Newspaper Page Text
Reply to Jonas Hartzell.
Xditor of the Bugle,
Dear Sir t In answer (a Mr. HartzclT let
ter, 1 would observe,
UU Thtt I have never received a letter from
him, or 1 certainly should havo answered it,
for I have no objection to a direct communica
tion with him.
2d. Mr. llsrtitrll is quite mistaken In suppo
sing that In the sixth and seventh resolution
laid before tlto Convention, I liaro given a con
fession of my fuitli. I hud nothing to do wi h
those resolution, except to express my dissent
from them. The first live resolution wcro the
only ones I acknowledged or advocated. It is
a mistake to aupposo that In November lust I
believed that every man has an Infallible rule
of life, with w hich h wiscspahlo of becoming
perfectly acquainted. It is a mistake to sup
pose that I said anything In the Convention
bout man having an infallible rule.
3d. That I have prefcred many and grcviou
charges against tho lillilc, or rather that I have
brought forward many arguments to prove that
the Bible is not the word of God, I admit ; but
I think In j self able to make good what I have
4th. Mr. Iltirtzcll need be under no fear that
I shall shrink from any responsibilities that I
have taken upon myseir, or that I shall try to
hide myself from public gnzo. Hut ho must
rot expect mo to acknowledge any chargn he
prefers against me to bo true, when I believe it
to be false.
6th. Though I do not liko Mr. Il.trtzell's
second proposition a well ns I like the live res
olutions offerd to tho Convention, yet, if ho w ill
not discus those resolutions with me, I will
discuss his second proposition with him, at such
time and place as mny beconsidcrcd best. The
18th or 23th of May will suit me, I think, and
a to place, I should as soon have the discussion
a Salem as anywhere else.
- I ough, however, to state, that some weeks
go, I wrote to Alexander Cumpbcll, requesting
him to send mo copy of hit challenge, and
offering to discuss the merit of tho Bible with
him, and havo not yet had an answer (rnm him;
hut should he agreo to a discussion with me, I
hall feel bound to give him the preference.
V. 8. I am obliged to you, Sir, for the state
ment of fucts with which ynu have accompan
ied the publication of Mr. HurUcll s letter. It
would bo just as reasonable for me to try to
make Mr. Hartzoll answerable for tho first five
resolutions, as for Mr. Hartzell to try to make
me responihle for the last two. IIo said as
much in favor of the one, as I did in fuvor of
I repeat my offer to meet any acknowledged
minister of any influential church, and to dis
cus the w hole question a to the origin, the
character, and the tendency of the llildo. I
wish Mr. Hurtxcll would discus the whole
question. , J. U.
A Meeting House Saved From Desecration.
Aduiak, Lcnaweo Co., Mich , )
March 25, 1853. J
Dbau Maui us ; The following little incident
i of .rather local naturo, and would not do
serve a passing comment, wero It not that tho
righta and interests of the individual, or of the
few, to candid hearing and courteous respect
ful treatment, are God given and inalienable,
and should be at watchfully guarded as those
of the masse of society.
Yesterday closed tho Qoa-tefly meeting of
Orthodox Friends at this plucc. Neither tho
blustering uncomfortablo weather, nor muddy
roads, seemed to damp the zeal of the professed
followers of Fox, and as the time of meeting
drew near, on Wednesday morning, large num
bers from this, and some from adjoining coun
ties, could be seen assembling together to wor
ship lAeir God, and to attend to the weighty
affairs of their Church. A goodly number were
in attendance, and all thir.gs seemed to pass on
in their quiet and harmonious way, until near
tho close of tho meeting, when Samuel Moore,
( Friend from Ypsilanti, formerly of Lancas
ter Co., Pa.,) arose and gave notice that he
would discusa the subject of American Slavery
in that house that eveuirg, and wished the at
tendance of his friends, and a many of their
neighbor could conveniently bo got togeth
er. Immediately on taking hi seat, minis
tering Friend from distance, appeared in
prayer. What the burden of hi intercession
(night have been I do not know ; but the effect
wa that when he took his scat, friend Moore
nd the slave wcro entirely overlooked, and tho
(seating closed without tho least notice of his
proposition. On hia way toward the door,
friend M. met Duvid Steer on E.dcr, who feel
ing the responsibility as a choten Guard of Zion
vesting upon hi ahouldcrs, charged him with
being Carriionian, seeking to destroy the
Conttitution and our bleued Union. To w hic h
Mr. Moore rejoined that he wa no more the
follower of Garrison, than of Fox or Ponn,
but bait bound to follow every man so far ss ho
followed the truth and as for the Constitution
nd Union, he (Mr. 8.) admitted that the Slave
could not be kopt in bondage without them.
Therefore it required but littlo perception, to
ee the inconsistency of the followers of Fox,
Fenn nd Woolinan, going to the polls a he
nd other had done, and voting for their con
tinuance. Friend 8teer failing to convince Mr. Moore
f the danger of " agitation," by fair and can
did argument, reaorted to the old and to him
more effectual way, of closing the houie against
disunion, and by having it understood by the
knawing one, that the bouse would not be
opened, end therefore all aotioe of the meeting
bould be auppressed. But Abolitionists have
s way of watching the signs of the times,"
you Know, ana ncaring wnal wa going on,
quit a number got together at the ppoiiited
fcoar, and found ths house locked, and tha
eare-takcr instructed not to open it or give up
the key, but a young man who "had got thai
hang of the house," foun 1 a door unfastened,
by which we entered and took peaceable pns-
essinn. Friend Moore soon arrived, but learn-
Ing how matters stood, declined to occupy tho
house under such circumstances, and we ad-
Journed to a school houso near hy, and held
oar meeting, In which he showed the utter hy-
pocrisy and inconsistency of a Church claiming
be immediately inspired by Hod, and pre-
cminontly anti-slavery in its furling, closing its
houses against one of its own mem-
ucrs, when he wished to speak e.rncstly in be-
half of the down-trodden and oppressed.
for Equality, J.
tHBCiu.mTlAr.rHBs. nos censed to come to
usoi inic. nun u mi maun, vt should
bo glad to recicvo it.
VlSITINO TH InIOUITIBS Or TUB FATHERS
tiro thb Children. The Pcnnsylvaninn, pub
lished in Philadelphia, charge the Editor of
the DaiIv Tlei'ifttnr. with hnirifr t!A mnn tit Jntnoa
O. Birney. A henion. crime. To thb th. Ed-
itor of the Register replies :-
One of our greatest offences in it. Democratic
eyes, is, that the editor of the Rcgi.t.r i. the
on of Jamet O. Birney, the Libcrtf or Free
Soil Candidate for tho Presidency, nine year
ago. Now, Oh 1 most sapient of all editor,
supposing that you have a father, wo would ask
whether you were consulted in tho choice of
him, or whether his subsequent career in lifo
was subject to your control ? A pretty Demo
crat you are to condemn a man for being related
somebody else ! Are you aware, Mr. Pcnn-
sylvanlan, what term persons, who have any
notion of tho decencies of life, apply to you for
dragging into your columns the fam'ly relation
every man you choose to assail Some time
sinco you introduced into one of your tirades
the name of a most rcspcctublo lady, the wife
brother editor; at present you lug in the
futhcr of another. You aro probably devoid,
sir, of tho holier affections of our nature, and
thoreforo respect them not in others. You
could not understand me if I should express
the prido I feci in bearing the ramo of a man
who never fawned when thrift might follow it,
and the love I cherish for him after seventeen
of almost unbroken separation. Would
could follow his example, and lee I more pity
and lc scorn for tho stipendiary Yahoos em
ployed by party to scatter filth on the fair fame
eviry christian gentleman 1 Nor could you
understand, sir, dependent aa you are, how,
with h'1 the love and revereneo I bear my fa
ther, I could possibly think for myself on any
question of public importance."
--. . t ... as."
Letter from Iowa.
BURLINGTON, Iowa, March 23, 1853.
Editor of the Bugle,
Dr.AR Mahius i Tho small company of thoso
this point, who are known as uncompromising
friends of the enslaved and the oppressed, hus
been made smaller by the sudden death of Jano
the wife of Mr. Asa Davis, in her 49th
Though eminently a Christian in alt the
atributes of that charutor, and all the relation
ships of life, she did not stand connected with
religious body hero ; believing she could
do so without injury to the cause of impar
and universal freedom. In curly Ufa she
a member of tho Methodist hurch, but
becoming convinced that the guiding and inspir
genius of thut organization us not the spirit
meekness and love, sho retired from it, and
subsequently received tho rite of Unptism by
mcrsion, and remained several years in that
communion, llut ana has ever rcgurucd all,
so much as Baptists, Methodists, or Secta
rians of any name, a children of one family,
advancing under the guidance of one Father to
common destiny. To be a son or daughter of
Adam, and to bo in affliction or sorrow, wa lo
command her sympathy, without regard to so
cial position or fancied interests of Church or
State, sho would receive to her hospitablo homo
outcast and the needy of whatever class or
color. Tho panting fugitivo from oppression
thero found homo, and food, and advice, and
though fines might threaten and prison
frown. In all the tender relationships of home,
gontlo and endearing virtue gav aasurance
tho Kingdom of heaven within, and justilied
confidence of thesurviving.husband, "that
a band of angel been visibly and audibly
present to receive her parting spirit, he could
bo more suro than now that ahe has gone to
glorious reward." The hunted fugitive, the
despairing slave, can ill afford to loose such
friend. Other survivor in view of such a lifo
and death may well exclaim, Oh death, where it
ttingt Oh grave, where it thy victory i
Our bereaved friond and brother ha our sin
cere svmnathv with him in his sorrow. Though
wa not our happiness ever personally to
know Mr. Davi. yet we have knewn of the
i j i u I-. i k t i . . i. ,
unexampled liberality of herself and husb.nd
tho cause of the oppressed and poor. lhoughiera,
he haa departed her work still praise her, and ,
tho causo of truth and humanity will continue
receive important aid from pecuniary arrange-'
mcuta which ahe joyfully helped tomske.w hile
life and health were yet in her possession. She
felt herself but the almoner of Heaven' boun
ties to tho wronged and the mcdy, and sho
waited not till death approached, to perform
her mission. Iler memory is blessed.
A Monster Petition. The N.Y. Expres
yi that the Dutchess of Sutherland's petition
the ladies of the United State, we.understand
on iu way here to be intrusted to Mrs. Stowe,
whose absence wa not calculated upon. One
theso paper i laid to be signed by half
million of ladies, and another by 100,000. Dem.
PuitAPELruu, April 2. The Court ha
granted Spring new trial, on account of Mr.
Quinulan serving on tks jury under the name
Letter from Wisconsin.
To E. Rosixsox i I should be lonesome in
'his dark comer of the earth, were I' not for
the cheering Influence of the Bugle: it la the
on'T Vn'' which I have seen that advocates
'he cnuso of universal freedom. Then the
mention of the names of tho Barnaby Walk
to cr Trcscott, l'illsburys, and many others,
Cl1" "t thoso affections which I lovo to eher
mceting 1 "m occasionally grieved, I wa when
o?ny a- articlo appeared; but I was
j cheered nt W admirable reply. I am pro
Yours fesscd minister of tho Oospel, but 1 dissent from
friend Sclby' position. It is a pity that any.
Hudson, St. Croix Co., Wis. )
1 March 12th, 1853.
thing should bo said to nrolnmt th. existent of
a nrn.s r ,.ri,t.,t .is ,1.
, I UIU UIU.l MU
perish in their corruption,
It may bo gratifying to my old friends to
know that I am batttcing against a fearful odds.
"I am alone, and they seek my lifo." The
meeting houses aro closed against me, but tho
ha,U " ptn ' 1,1 l,lr"B 1 "" lecture,
Qt n,0, riucntly the l.wyer. and
doctor in their place of resort, (the grogshops)
,nd pric,tt ,h- cornf of ,ho ,trcct,.
They to m0 ,011lctimc, tIl,t , ,hall b, mobt)cd
... . c t .
uuk mw itiL' irw iirtrit 'aat)rai ni rpiiiriiin wiiu
attend my lectures, I don't think I shall,
I frequently hear of our anti-slavery friends
moving West. To such let me say, that I think
this section of country offers inducements which
the more southern stntc do not. Land is
quite ss cheap hero as there ; produce of all
kinds is almost doublo here, and probably will
be for twenty years to come. Our laud i ss
fertile, our water as pure, and climate as healthy
aa in any part of this dreadlul Ciiion. After
a laps of two years it would be encouruging to
to sco tho face of an anti-slavery man or wo
man. Yours, CALEB GREEN.
Jonathan Walker. We tako the liberty to
publish tho following extract from private
note from this sturdy, moral hero, who bear
upon his branded hand the mark oi his devoted
attachment to tho slave. From tho pcoplo of
Ohio, ho would rcccivo a cordial, hearty wcl
como if he ahull visit us. Hit residenco is Foil
du Lac, Wiscnntin. IIo says :
"I have lost no sympathy for the Ar.ti-SU-very
cause, or any other cause of Human redemp
tion; but tho pressing wants of my family, and
advancing age, has for some t tin o kept mo al
most entirely ut home, and at work. I am in
hopes, however, to be able to devote moro time
publicly when I get a little more settled, in this
section. I have held scvcr.il meetings in these
parts, but can find but little real anti-slavery.
I may at so mo futuro timo eomo into your
region, but not soon. My respects to yourself,
Muriut, and all tho good friends around you.
John P. Hale remove to New Y'ork City this
month to practice law The Wheeling and
Wcllsvillo Railroad will be put under contract
this spring The grading has commenced
on the Cleveland and Mahoning Railroad
Ten solid yards of Timothy hay somewhat settled
will make a ton of clover it take from
ten to twelve Santa Anna ho accepted
the Presidency of tho Mexican Republic
Hildntli'a white slavo and a new edition of
Undo Tom, has been published at Rome
Marshal Hanau, died t Vienna on tho 14th of
March Thomas Marshall of Ky., was kil
led a few days since by one of his tenant.
'" "l'l"nteil Li.itei Male
Judge litr the new Ierrimrvol WiinliniL'tou'
T(e rorre of , M siJf w
VOinMinitlH h is appoint, mint, anil iiiI.Ih,
that 14 bin coined in Cmigre. upon Shivery
questions, ami It its aulMeiiiient imlilieal mar-
The bill organizing tlto now territory of
NeluiiskH wns killed in the Semite, nlllioiigh
it pnssetl the I louse. The member ft run
Texas nre charged with it defeat. The Mis
souri Democrat my :
" We regret to lie informed tlmt tlto or
gtmialioii of the Territory ol Nelu imkii must
lie istionetl, at least until the next session
of Cmigres. lis defeat ia charged tn (jen.
Houston; if correctly, lie Iiiim been instm
iiiuntnl in 1'rtintraiiiig 0110 of the most iui
portnnt nnrl hoiii'ficiiil pieces of Ifgitdiitinu
which hns been been lie lore the Semite fur
years nst. What reasons Imvo operated
upon liiui, wo nro not, ns yet, fully ailvined ;
at present, however, we can attrihutu his
course only to sectional feeling ,1111 worthy of
a United Slate Senator."
The detent of the hill mny tie traced lo
that iniseriihle (cotiounl jealousy, which
eek lo limit free territory us much ns pos
sible, mid trie lo keep up a fanciful " balance
of power," utterly imprueticuble and liunt
tniiiuhle. ,Yul. Era,
Rewarded. lion. John K. Miller, of
yrh'' " tlmt arcomit, fit him admirably
tl,r til. IllWllP l,Mtfll.UMlt ..... I.i... I.U I'.'......
dent Pierce, tin is more obnoxious 10 those
of Abolition iviiih'iu-ittri ihuu any other man
who served in Coogres."
Tim phi'm English of 1 his in, tlmt Mr. Mil
ler's course wits so odious In his roustiliients,
that Ihry failed lo m elect him; lull this fact
was sollirient in comm. ml him to iho new
Administration ns 11 fit person lo till a re
Sjtouaihle judicial iippoiolmimt in n new Ter
ritory the r.xeciiuve, iu 1 1 in language of his
Inaugural, being ilouhileits "moved hy no
other impulsH liian mom earnest desire for
the perpetuation of that Union which hit
made us whut we are." .W. Era,
(7 According 10 official returns, Ohio
has averaged thirty million of bushels of
wheat for ihe lust three years, of which six-
teen millions are a surplus, after feeding all
its own inhabitant,
Wendell Phillips and Horace Mann.
A correspondence between Wendell Phil-
1 11... si ...
..ihiiii nas grown nut nl n
speech delivered by the former nt nil Ami-
Slavery nniiiiersary iu which he nnogateil
lo the American Ami SI ivi'ry Socirty, tho
merit of nil the pioneer steps in the 'euter
: prise nml criticised with some severity ihtt
n Urged dere.ielioiis nf .Messrs. Mann. Sum
I lier.nud other Free .Soil londi-rs. The sin h
nnd the rnrresiouilf lien are loo hi'ig fur nor
column, nml the masss oi our readem would
hot bn inten steil in th eimtroviTi-y. Oir
'pinion nf Ihtt on Tin of tint rii-n is.' Inielly,
thnt there is snun tbiiinf Irulli nml some.
tbiiiK of error on both sides; tlmt when Mr.
Phillips nssinues (rest credit liir I lit leaih'ts
in llm AitiiTiean AniiSl.ivery fueiety in
awakening public sentiment in die iliM iis-ioit
'I the subject ami in lli iroiM.'bly invesiiir iting
it in almost nil its hearings, hu' is rifrht ; lh.it
in nssiiiniuir tlmt Society, lion ever, lo he llm
exclusive- depository nf genuine niiii shiveiy,
mid the only 1 Ih rtive iiisiriimetitdity in llm
Cnun, he in wrong Hint lo chnme such ui-ii
lis .Maun, Slum, it, lloli) nml (biddings, with
having shrunk Iroin the post id' duty, nml
avoided a ile-linct nvownl ol opinions I1001
fearnfihe Slave Power is most decidedly
Wrong. They linvn liilighl llm ha'tle, in tho
very heart of the enemy's territory, while
Messrs. Phillips, (iuliiev &. Co have criticised
them in their pmlors. Yet e must concede
that some of tint I'ree Soil lenders in days
past hire loiidu undue coiiresNtiius In llm
Slave Power concessions yielded not lo
bravado, but impelled by tut education in
eonstilinional opinions in neeord.iiii'H with
nil erroneous public sentiment, nml resulting
in pail (Willi ii wni, I of ilimotigh investigation
of the cmiMilulioiiid question.
Then) is iu our view Inn liitle rhiniee for n
middle position between llm doeli inn that tin)
I . S. ( 'oust Motion is mi 11 if 1 '-nhirtry insli umeiit
Wliiise powers lire to bo wielded In the llllletil
extent of its pioti-mns Jhr freedom nml .
wrm'n.if idavcry, nnd the position o the Amer
ican Ami Slavery Society, that it is H pin sh- j
dry instrument and ibin liue no man who 1
loves (old mid his neighbor has 1111) rihl Iu
swear nllegit nee lo it. We havu 110 spaen
to diM'tis llm merits of these Iwo Nisitolis.
Wcniily slali! Ihi'iii nml nvoiv our opinion
ns distinctly in fuvor of the liisl view of llm
case, (lor opinion has received iheided
confirmation lioui tin recent speeches ol
.Messrs. Maun, Sumner nml I! 10I011I, ihniiL'b
those speeches may liol haw lakeu the whole
ground w hieli we would have ished tliem
In do. There is 11 ilillcrcncc mining (Iiomi
who hold llm fut view as lo tlieiWriif of (lie
Mirer In Id by Ihe llm (2-:ieral t.'uvei' enl
over Slavery. Such dilleienees, howeter,
will lie done ihv.iv by time. The Silllli has
pretty generally iili.uiduiieil llm ground thill
llm institution is hevoml llm reach of llm
Fedeial (ioveriiiiirnl In using its powers In
extend ami strengthen Slavery. Il needs mi
argument to show that 11 (i.oei nmeiit which
mny he thus used mny he nlsn Used !iir the
ilesiritclioii of slaverv mid tin) crtalilisiiuienl
ol justice. Oun'.Vi VV.Vfrnift.
Woman's Rioiits Tuact. The Pu'iiUhing
Agent of tho llulo ha received a small as
ortment of tho scrio of tracts on this subject,
published hy the Committee of tho National
Woman's Rights Aieiution. They aro for
sale at the llugla Ollice, as is also the Rcpor:
of the Convection at Syracuse, and tho excel
lent tract of Mrs. Severance.
Ohio Woman's Rights Association
Tnr. Frsl Annual Meeting of llm Ohio
Womans' Rights. Association will he held ill
R Vl'.NN A, Pur luge Co., Ohio, commencing
mi Wednesday, the S.'nli of May next, tit 10
o'clock A. M., mid continuing two days.
TliK ol'jeel of this Association is thu re
moval of the many unjust mid oppressive
legal nml social regulations, from which
Woman sutlers; nnd w hich tend, not merely
to prevent her fulfilling her own high destiny
by meeting her responsibilities nnd per
forming her duties hut relnrd also, the
progress nnd development of Iho race.
Tnr. intelligence) of the world is becoming
aw akened In ilmovilsof many of these legal,
Boci.d, nnd vocational distinctions; nml man
hood, us well as ivniiiaiihooil, is demanding
something heller adapted In the advancement
and welfnro of both.
The friends of Humanity mid Progress ore
earnestly mid cordially invited lo attend ihe
meeting, nml there discuss the subject of
Woman's true position iu society her rights,
duties, and responsibilities.
SALLIE B. GOVE. Secretary.
March, 28th, 1853.
Du. Samcki. II. Cox has just published a
book of "Interview: Memorablo and Useful,"
of which tho Tribune snys :
The force of egotism can no further go than
its exhibition iu this droll volume. Dr. Cox is
the w riter, tho suject snd I be central light, and
never did a man put pen to piper so utterly
destitute of a'l sene (nr proportion, harmony,
or intellectual decorum. Ho rills such a hugo
space in hi own eyes, that he seems to hn stone
blind to any other object. Without tho slight
est suspicion of tho ludicrous antics ha is play
ing, ho mistakes the role of a religious harle
quin for tlut of a he.ivcn-coiiitiiisiiioned scribe
Still tho rsverend Doctor's funny ways aro not
littlo amusing, and in spite nf its fillies his
book is one of the rcad.iblo sort. Tho richest
thing in it is an account of an interview with
John Quincy Adams in one of tho Sound steam
ers, in which the astute statesman suddenly
become qui?..ibal and practsc on tho creduli
ty of tho ofltcious divine with tho most irrciist
ablo solemn countonanco.
They do n'l fust in Vermont this year.
Tim Governor's proclamation culls ihe pen
pie only tn " humiliation nod prayer."
The Death Pk.nai.tv i.n Wisconsin. A
hill nlMilirthing the. )itlli Penalty Was ordered
to be engrossed in ihe Assembly, oil the 4th
isil liy a vote of 46 to 97.
ANTI-SLAVERY CONVENTION IN CINCINNATI, OHIO.
To be held on Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday,
To be held on Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday, The 19th, 20th and 21st of April, 1853.
To the Friends of Universal Liberty, we
again send forth our earnest call to come to
gether ic. Convention.
Fheeuim is an inestimable btesing. Slavery
an unspeakable evil ; all history bears record
to the struggle nf the w ise, the Riod, and the
Rreat in behalf of Freedom. Tho noblest of
men, and the greatest of the nations, have al
ways valued it abovo all price. In our day it
certainly might tn be no less precious. And
SUvrry briinr the very opposite of Freedom, is
its deadliest fie.
Can we then, Fell iw Citizens, bp cnuaged in
a better ork than that of assembling in resl
ous and Christian spirit, to consult how most
cfTectually the Abolition of Slavery may bo
The Slave-holders and . their numerous allies
have become the ruling power in this nation;
this Shivo Power controls ths two great Politi
cal Parties, make Presidents, govern official
apointments, directs legislation, nnd what is
worse than all, corrupts the sources of Religion
and Morals, making our Christitnity Pre.
tence, and our Republicanism a Sham i It do.
sires bWo all things to be let alone, quietly to
perpetrate Its abominations, and determine to
Humanity, Duty, and Interest, on the other
hand, call aloud on tho friends of Freedom to
agitato without ceasing, and to maintain an ac
tive nnd unflinching opposition to tho Power
Fully persuaded of the Righteousness of the
cause, nnd confl.ting in the blessings of Al
mighty (foil, wc invite nil without reference to
seet or party, set or color (so they bo agreed
in ono thing, an honest hatred of Slavery,) to
come tigether in counsel, to encnur.ige, nnd to
plan fur renewed and in. rcving tlfirts: to
unite in sending f nth a voice from the Metro
polis of the (ircut West, declaratory of the
growing hatred of the people, to this cruel in
iquity. That veteran champion of Il iman Rights,
William I.i.ovi) (iAiiiitsoN, nf Huston, intends
to take part in tho Convention so also docs
Miss Sau.iu lloi.LEV, of Massachusetts, nnd
many other distinguished speaker will be spe
cially Invited, and are expected to attend.
CltlllsTIAN DilNAMIiON, SaII.MI O TH EllNST,
Kl.t.MIl.Tll C. Tol.K.MVN, Jl I.l llvitWOOII,
Avuutvr II. EiiNST, Ww. Hpmiv IIuis.iwk,
Maiiy M. (iiii.'i, Maiiv W. Manx, John
J iLIIKK, Ami.VOA K. I.tWIS, EuWAIIU HaUWOOII,
Nathan M. liriLii,
II jar 'l i,f .tneiiTj of the Ladiet Anti-Slavery
Circle of Cincinnati.
Treasurer's Report for March.
Ward A. Benedict, $,00
Collection by drillings, 1,3s
Wilson Thorn and Wife, 2'J.OO
Isaac llnok, 2 00
John Pierce, 1,09
J. McMILLAN. Treasurer.
Receipts for The Bugle for the week ending
Cilcb Green, Hudson, $5,00-1 II
J icoh Walton, Adrian, 3,01) no
1'. C. Ili-ighton, llootstnwn, 5tJ-4.1l
Amy Sharpless, Liwelville, 1,4(1-4111
Sauil lll icktege. Union Corners, 3.oU-:i(l:t
Tims. Itrown, Lay Court House, 3,110 HI
S. Truiikey, Vernon, 1,01) 3.1.5
Jesse S. ott, Lentherwood, l,Jn-:'J
Elishu Fogg, llcrlin, I,5u-4:i7
A Oencrnl assortment of New Hooks and
Wall Taper ami A0II0111,
Just opened at McMII.L.VX'S HOOK-STORE,
which the public are requeued to call and ex
amine. April 7, 1353.
AS inquiry ia constantly being made by
letter or otherwise, in refcieuce to tho coining
term nf this lusiisutioii, the undersigned deems
it proper to stale that though ho expects to be
absent during tho coming Spring term, it will
continue its operations under tho cure of J. II.
Harris, who has spent scveinl month in the
school, is familiar w ith its regulations, and who
will doubllc.s dischaigo tho duties which may
dcvolvo upon him, to tho cutiio satisfaction ol
thoo who may attend, No moro Student will
bo tsken than ho can tako charge of himself,
without the uid of assistant.
Tho branches taught, will bo Orthography,
Rts.m.g, I'eniiianship, Geography, English
Orammar, Arithmetic, S-A. Philosophy, Chem
istry, Physiology, Algebra, (icoiuclry, pluin
and Spherical Trigonometry and Surveying.
Tuition per quarter nf 1 1 weeks, from $3 to
ifl. Hooks can ho hired for tho term or pur
chacd at the Institute.
Those who wish it can receive instruction in
Pen and Pencil Drawing and Puinting in Wu
tcr Colors on very moderate term.
Hoard, or rooms can bo procured on reasona
ble terms. Tho Spring term will commence
March i8th, 18)3, and continue 13 wciks.
For fuithcr particular address J. U. Harris,
Suicin, Culuuibiuna County, Ohio.
February 10, 1S53.
CUTTING AND FITTING.
8. II. OAL11REATH & JULIA A. STONE,
resnectfullv announce that thev ..m mi. ...... .1 1...
the use of MituhcVs Mathematical Uuide. tn
cut and lit Ladies' Dresses, Mens" and Roy'
Slicks. Coats. Round Jackets ninl Va.i. '1-1...
solicit tho patronago of all ho aro in need of
uiuir services, iroin own or country. They
may bo found for tho present at their respective
residence, Mr. Uulhrcnth on Main St., below
loinliiison' Store and Mis Stono on Now Gar
den St., South of Main.
N. II. 'The right to uio tho guide, for alc at
above, ulo, instruction given lor tho same such
a will enable any person to cut and lit with
accuracy, for either male or female.
Salara, D. 17, 1MJ.
Rochester City Seed Ptore in Salem. Al!
Kinds of Harden nnd Field Heeds, just re
ceiveil, and for sole by
I. Trf.scott & CO.
March, Mill, le.Vl.
Tlic Cook of the Season.
first edition now rhadv.
THE Srnahr'i Stn : Or Ihe Miine Lna t
ftn.it Ji-"age;" by Mktta Victoria Fiji
1.1:11. This Inst work ol Ibis tnlctited anil
popul ar author, is now ready, lis object, OS
the title imports, is lo show Hint Ihtt Mains
l.nw is the l.isi and only remedy foreliccttinl
ly slopping llm progress of Intemperane.,
nml 11 1 so huw dillieuli il is tn break off this
habit when once firmly seated, while there
is na prohibition of thu ,do of intoxicutilif
Tho fust edition of 2000 is nowr nearly
gone, nnd 11 second nnd still larger, wll be
put to pu ss in n lew days. A liberal dis
count lo tint Tunic.
OjT"AuoiiIs wanted lo ni.l in circulating
this work. Address, post-paid,
TOOKF.lt &. (SATCHEL,
Publishers, Cleveland, O.
The Siiir Falls Water Care.
TWELVE miles South of M.issillon under
tho charge of Drs. Frease, is supplied with
pure solt spring water, and conducted on purs
11 yaropalliie principles. e (five no drugs.
Tncy are only hftelrni.ee to the radical cure ef
diseiiso. The sue ess w hich has thus fur atten
ded our efforts Ci alleviato the uircrings of
Immunity, enables us to spc ik confidently ot
the virtues of jiarc mfl water, a proper diet, Ike.
Address, Dr. S. "l'rcsse. Deiiduif MiU.
Tusenrnwns Co., O.
February l!i, 1 S S.
1,(100 JJOOK AGENTS WANTED,
TO SELL PICTORIAL AND USEFUL
WORKS FOR THE YEAR 1843".
1,000 A YEAR I
r.VNTEI). IV EVERY COUNTY OF
V Till; UNITED STATES, a.tivo and
enterprising men, to engage in the sale nf aom
of the bct books published in the country.
To men ol good address, possessing a small
ennitnl of from $-23 to 100, such inducements
w ill lie nllcrcd us tn euublo them to make from
11 lo if., a day profit.
IV The Hooks published by us are all useful
in their charac ter, extremely popular, and com
mand largo sales wherever tiicy aro olicrcd.
For further par.iculurs, address, (postig
RODF.RT SE ARS, pi latsur.n,
1S1 Widiain Street New-York.
i:. Ci. K.MdillT, & Co ,
Booksellers and Stationers;
31, SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
II AVE- constantly on hnnd a full assortmeat
of llOOKS In every deportment of Litcratilre,
LAW. MEDICAL THEOLOGICAL, CLAS
SICAL, HCUUOI. AM) .UlSCELLAX E
OL'.S Hut IKS,
Andrew Jackson Davis Publications, includ
ing his Great Harinnnia in 3 vols., Revelation
Approaching Crisis, philosophy of Spiritual
PRIX TEH'S STOCK.-Cards, Card-Board,
Ink, Glazed, Medium, Demy, Cap, Quarto and
Orders from tho country respectfully aolioiud.
E. U. KXIOIIT, k Co.
Dec. 21. 1S.32.
JOHN C. WIIINEHY,
SURGEON DENTIST ! ! Otfn oxer th
S.liill lti,k Sni:. 'I l,n .lu...; '. 1.1 :.
...,v. .. ....ir.Muii . uum in
form his fiienils nml llm ohIlII.. ,1.,., l.A i. .
ut his post. Having spent several month ia
Cine iniifif i. in mnk it... Ii;i....ti...:....,..i..
h '""'m'i un tj ui:iunill
ted with the v.niouu lir.n.eli... nr l.;u lPnr..u; .
he feels confident nf be ing ablo to render the
fullest satisfu.iion to thoso ho may require hi
Salem, March 6, 1853.
ooiai.i:, .ii i-s no vc co..
41 RANK -ST., CLEVELAND i
WHOLESALE Dealers in Wnnlon mA n.
InCStic (iooils. Mereliunl. u-ill lln.l - L.
nla, mm . ,aiji;i
ormcnt of Woolen Goods thuu at any oth.l
iiou.o csioi i-s. iorK, anil at a satisfactory
terms as can bo found in N. York or Uoston.
Cash advances on Wool,
November 27, 132.
WATEIUTIiE AND JNITKMARY,
t'Oi THE CVHE OF CIIItOMC DISEASES
Located ut Ghakvii.i k, I.kkino Co.. O., and
cOlubilies ll.S Hllv11llt1.ee. nf nlln.. ....... I
lishiiiruls, a healthy locution, a supply nf pure
u) iuiuni, a raiuui latiy 111 charge .1
the leniulo patients, a physician who has hud aa
cxiensivo praeticoiif U yrors, &c, &e.
Females w ho huvo btcn con lined to their bed,
unable to walk or ii up lor from one to twenty
years, in consequence nf nervous, spinal, of
utcrino dUcnsr, ure especially invited to torre.
pond with cr visit us. Universal eucccs in
the treatment of this class of disease haa gives
ua confidence, and we say 10 nil suih.evca
though ihey have sufi'crcd much of msny Phy.
siciiuis, muke ono more trial. Terms fiom $ t
to $12 per week. Patients furnish towols and
pacaiug materials. Address,
W. W. BANCROFT.
Granville, Nov. S, '52.
ItlLICCIIANI' TAILOR 1
A'. Side ilain-St., One Door Wett of Salem Boek.
etnre, exitcm, unto.
Coat, Vests, Pant, &e.. Made to order aad
vt aiiiinicu 10 uive natisiactton.
The Tailoring Busircss in all it Brachcs
carried on a heretofore.
DAGURltEAN ARTIST!. ,
fX7Rnom (until the 1st of April) over tbeV '
Post Ollice. . . .
Salem, Ohio, Mtreh 5n, 1B53.