Newspaper Page Text
The Hale Festival.
Tha dinner in honor of John F. Hale,
Boston, passed oft enthusiastically. Their en
thusiasm wh kindled not by alcohol, for their
beverages were "watered Ice lomor.ado," tea
and coffee. John O. Talfrey preiidcd. The
following was tho regular toast in honor of Mr.
Our Gueil, John P. Hale. In the House of
Kepsnsentatives, party could not commnml
his allegience in the commission of nationnl
iniquity. In the Senate the insolence of
majorities could never nwe him to silence.
As an advocnte, lie has added to the lenrning
of tho jurist the merit of successful resist
once to. executive and judicial tyranny. As
the champion of the principles of the Free
" Our hearts leap forth to answer
And echo back his words,
As leaps the warrior's when ho sees
The flash of kindred swords."
Mr. Halo rcspondod, and among other happy
hits, most truly and happily said :
If in anything I hnve been enabled to stand
tip whore some men flittered n lilllo if I
have been nblo, in nny good degree, to main
tain the integrity and consistency of my po
ition, it is because I lidt tlmt nt home, in ilie
hearts of sympathizing friends, there werel
iceiings Hint 1 should wound infinitely more
than mine could possibly bo wounded, if 1
faltered or fell.
If then, there lias been nny merit, flint
merit has boen yours; and let mn nnlargo
upon this ono single moiiicnl. I tell ymi,
my friends, ihnt what you next want, is some
thing nt home to full buck upon. (Jen. .Scott,
when ordered to Mexico, wns not nfrniil of
the Mexican armies in front, but there wnxn
firo in the rear" bo wns nfrniil of. My
friends tlmt is what your representative in
Congress want n firo in the rear, n litilu
hotter than the firo in front. Applause.
And when shivery frowns, or when it
threatens, or when it bribes, and tbn faint
heart is about to yield, and the trencberous
bund about to receive the reward of dishon
esty, they want the conviction that there is
something at homo more terrible or more
difficult to be met, thiiu uiiythiug which the
Ciovernment nt Wellington can bring up to
their fiices. And when they find flint, my
friends, you will find that there will not be
so ninny fainting mid talking as thcru tire
What has enabled my worthy friend on tho
right, (Hon. Horace Mann,) to stand up like,
a true man in his place in Congress? It is
because he bad truo men and women at
home to full bark upon ; and why did our
other friend (Hon. Charles Sumner) stand up
nt Washington? It is because bo lelt in bis
heart that b was the representative of Hun
ker Hill mid Lexington, and it did not become
n man from Jluiiker 1 1 ill mid Lexington to
falter or fail on any occasion. Cheer. "
That is tho Work we have l-oi to do. We
linvo got to go to work and relight the old
beacon fires of liberty, mid bring out the old
firelocks of I lie ((evolution, lmoni'ls on, and
let the trencberous ami faltering ami faithless
know that Ibe sous and ilie whim' soiihoI lin
men who proclaimed the principles of the
Revolution, and sustained them too, have got
tho principles of (lie Mi volution Mill, and
that when llir) I). II nml filter, they come
homo to a rom-tiluenry vtlio will bold them
to a more terrible reckoning.
When wo have ilono thai, wo will have
lone our duty, ami when we have an honest
true hniirteil, tearless constituency nt home,
we will have faithful, true, and leu i lets rep
resentatives at Washington. Then, my
friend, if yon want to reform the govern
ment, do not scud missionaries to Washing
ton ; employ your homo missionaries to go
nml convert little ones, children, young men,
and lot the principles anil sentiments of lib
erty be deeply imbued in the hearts of tho
rising generation, and then you will have
commenced n reformation and a revolution
thnt w ill never go back ; and when you have
done that, you will have no reason tn com
plain of dough-fiice representatives at Wash
ington, becuuso there will be no dough face
constituency at homo.
Sixteen hundred persons sat down to the table
and during tho evening the president presented
an address on tho subject of slavery, signed by
71,000 English women.
C. M. Clay, J. O. Palfrey, Iloruco Mann,
Charles Sumner, Chas. Francis Adams, Judge
Jay, Henry Willson, and Amos Tuck were
among tho speakers. Mr. Sumner's speech was
in responso to tho sentiment, " Liberty and tho
Union." His eulogies of tho Union, and pro
diction of its eternity were highly patriotic, and
Our much esteemed correspondent, " C. L.
M.," who furnished a heautiful sonnet for our
last papor, accompanied it with a note, from
which sho will pardon us for extracting tho
following. It will cheer all of our frionds to
know that there aro truo hearted workers, dili
gently employed in all parts of the country.
The writer resides in Wisconsin.
" Fjuend Roiunson : About a week ago
I A) wis Washington, a fugitivo from slavery,
who lived two years neighbor to Ocrritt Smith,
lectured here. Ho was well received, much
better than we had anticipated. But it wants
ilie thunders of a FilUbury, to arouso tho
sleeping conscience of tho masses. Cant you
cend a lecturer hero beforo long ? This is
Ibroad field, and promises an abundant harvest.
My husband has delivered ono lecturo lately
tut has very little time to sparo, as ho is en.
gaged in teaching a very largo school. I will
end you in a short time, the names of one
two individuals, who we think might bo bene
fitted by tho reading of your valuable paper.
Yours for the slave,
C. L. M."
We are sorry to say that we cannot promise
any lecturing aid to our friends at present.
-The papers we will gladly send. Can they
secure the aid of that stout hoarted friend
the slave, Jonathan Walker, his residence
at Fon du Lao.
Ghauam'sMaoaxins for June, is on hand,
almost a month bofore its date. It contains
one of the most beautiful illustrations we have
seen of late.
Resolutions of the Methodist Conference.
BOSTON, May 2, 1853.
At the session of the Methodist Conference
at Ipswich, to-day, the Committoo on Slavery
reported the following scries of resolutions,
which, after considerable discussion, wcro adop
First That ns ft conference we are fully
and deeply convinced ns ever, thnt all volun
tary slavcholiliug.or the Homing oi staves in
bondage for the sake of gain, under any cir
cumstances, is a flagrant sin against God and
Second That it Is our deliberate and set
tled opinion, that no more persons guilty of
the sin of alnveholriing should lie auiuiiiuu as
members into our church.
Third That we nre fully persuaded that
if a proper discipl ine wcro duly administered,
or if the spirit even of our present discipline
wore fully enrried out, all voluntary slave
holders would soon bo cither brought to ro
pentenco and reformation of life, or for the
sin ofslavcholding be exiled from the church.
Fourth That ns there is n difference of
opinion as to whether our discipline.os it now
reads, would exclude such persons from our
communion, it is the sense of this confer
ence that the discipline should bo so altered
mid amended as to include, a well defined
and clearly expressed rule prohibiting their
reception into tbn communion of tho Meth
odist Kpiseopnl Church.
Anti Ki.avkky LncTi; reus. Charles and Jos
ephine (trilling aro now on a tour of lecturing
in I'ortnue, Ocauga and Summit counties.
Their vitit will afford a good opportunity for
our subscribers to pay for tho paper and for
others to subscribe. After tho meeting at Ra
vennn, Mr. and Mm. Grilling expect to make a
tour through Harrison, Jefferson and Belmont
Bl'Yino Slaves. Tho Tribune, has some ex
cellent comments on tho slave system and tho
objections made to agitation. It is in answer to
the communication of a Virginian. In tho course
of it occurs the following paragraph with which
wo most heartily concur. Our judgement and
ntir sympathies are at war whenever wo aro ap
plied to for contribution to purchase slaves,
and whether to our trodit or discredit, we com
monly arrargo it in tho fashlonablo way by a
compromise. That is, wo give a littlo for our
sympathies' sake, and withhold a little that we
might otherwise give, for tho sako of our judg
ment. Tho Tribune says t
" Tho buying out of Slavery of a few nenroes
hy ' Yankee philanthropists' Is not felt as a ro
nroach by slim-holders, but rather as an ad
mission of tho rightfulness of their claim of
property in their fellow-men j paying them to
set some of their slaves free is inducing them
to hold fait the residue until paid for them also.
No we arc morully bound to consider the cflocts
nt our action, not merely on the half dor.cn
ivci wo might emancipate, but also on the
Four Millions that would still be (eft in bon
dage. With every disposition to agree w ith our
hulling Southern friends, wo cannot embark in
the Slave-Trade, even to gain their good opin
ion. It is a wretched business, and wo Willi to
havo very littlo to do with it."
New Enolano Convention. This import
ant anniversary of freedom, commences its
sessions in Boston, on the 2,0th itnt.
Mkssus. GinniNus and Lewis. Wo nre glad
to know that these faithful and eloquent men aro
traversing together tho South Western part of
tho State, and addressing tho pcoplo on tho
subjects of sluvcry and freedom.
Tho wholesalo mosacrcs on our railroads are
heart-sickening. Moro than fifty persons were
slaughtered, besides multitudes of bruised and
mangled, at Norwalk, Ct., on the Gth. Another
collission on tho Now York and Erio Ituilroad
occurred on tho 10th, several lives lost. Both
tho result of unpardonable carelessness. Is there
Saiiuinia. This kingdom, composed of tho
Inland of Sardinia and l'iedmont, ono of tho
Italian States, has adopted, by its Chamber of
Deputios, a proposition, dclaring " that slaves
becomo freo on touching Sardinian soil, or tho
deck of a ship bearing a Sardinian flag ; " and
also enacting penalties against, those engaged in
tho Slavo Trade. When will tho Model lie
public send forth such a declaration to tho
world. How it reads besido tho fugitive slavo
law or tho Baltimoro platforms. Let Americans
blush at tho contrast.
Too Much Business. Tho President of tho
New York and New Haven Railroad, on which
tho wholesalo massacre was committed on the
Gth inst, is also President of tho Central Ituil
road in Illinois, on which, at its intersection
with tho Northern Indiana road, tho terrible ao
cident occurred iomo three weeks since. It is
altogether probablo that if Presidents and Di
rectors of railroads would limit thoir business,
there would bo fewer accidents. They aro tho
mon 'to bo held responsible rather than their
subalterns. Though probably thoy will cicapo,
whilo Conductors and Engineers, whether guilty
or innocent will reeieve tho torrent of condem
nation which must bo poured out on somebody
A Repentant Slavkuoldeb.J-A gentleman
in Covington, Ky., recently emancipated his
slaves, consisting of a family of six persons,
and brought them across the rircr to this stato.
Ma. Garrison. We regret to lenrn from the
last Liberator, that, in consequence of a ae.
vere attack of pleurisy, Mr. Garrison was
compelled to return home without visiting
Adrian. Michiann. as he hud intended. Of
this disappointment lie says: "The friends
in that region cannot experience greater an
appointment than I felt at this sudden tcrmi
nation of my tour."
The story that arms and ammunition had been
found stored in Kossuth's house has been con
tradicted. A now German paper has been
Started at Columbus, called tho Ohio Staats
Zcitung, or Ohio Gazette. It is highly com
mended. The last Voico of tho Fugitive
reports tho arrival of 29 passengers by the Un
derground Railroad. The Maine Law has
been lost In the Canada Legislature. Offi
ces are within the gift of tho President to which
aro attached salaries amounting to upwards of
fifty millions of dollars. John Slidcll has
been elected U. S. Senator from Louisiana, in
placo of Mr. Soulo. The N. Y. Stato Fair
Is to bo held this year at Saratoga. Dr. J.
C' Calhoun, son of the deceased statesman, has
been appointed Secretary of Legation to Eng
land. Tho Tribune says tho Crystal Pal
ace will bo open about tho 4th of July.
Charles Durkco is spoken of as tho Freo Dem
ocratic candidate for Governor of Wisconsin.
Mr. Dix of Now York has been appoint
ed Minister to France, and Mr. Mcado of Vir
ginia Minister to Chili. Fivo of the prin-
cipal hotels of Cleveland havo discontinued tho
employment of runners. The number of
Amorican musical students in Florence exceeds
that of any other foreign nation. Ono
fourth of a million of dollars in new silver coin
was issued from tho Philadelphia mint on tho
Sfith ult. Tho hatters of Munich aro in
great perplexity. Tho police havo decided tho
present fashion of huts to bo revolutionary.
Tho Massachusetts Constitutional Con
vention assembled on tho 4 th Inst., and adjourn
ed for two weeks. Mr. Banks was elected
president by a coalition of Democrats and Fred
Soilors. N. P. Tallmago, former United
States Senator from New York, is out in tho
National Intelligencer in favor of the spiritual
origin of tho rapping.
J. AIii.l.r.R Me Kim, of Philadelphia, has
sailed for F.urope. Ho expects to bo absent
six mouths. His mission bus in part, connex
ion with the anti-slavery enuso, in which ho
has for years past faithfully labored.
Il.LlHTRATF.I) MaOAZI.NK OP ART. TIlO
second number we havo seen of this Maga
zine, thnt for May, confirms our good opinion
of its chnractcr. It contains iptito n variety
of important information, with very numer
ous nnd striking illustrations. William and
Mary llovtiit tiro among its contributors.
Joseph Barker has purchased a farm in
the vicinity ol this place, and is now among
us with n purt of his family.
A Truth. Mr. Garrison in the cotirso of
lis account of bis recent visit to Cincinnati,
relates that ho invited Mr. Barker to accom
pany him. Ho nihls:
" Possibly, there would hnve been some
fluttering if ho had gone, not on account of
Ins auli-alavery views or foreign extraction,
but becuuso of his religious heresies.' As
body, nbolitioniHts aro in advance of nil
others in tho hind probuhly in the world
in mental development uml religious liherul-
ity ; but they uro yet too much trammelled.
and need to have a more ubsoluto trust in tho
immortal nature of truth."
Mr. Mann and the Caste Schools.
Mb. G AunisoN :
Mr. Mann, in his reply to Mr. Phillips, olaims
much more credit for his opposition to casta
schools than his facts will warrant. Indeed,
whatever may havo been his opinion respecting
tnoir illegality, and the gross injustico of sub
jeeting the colored children to attend thee
schools or none, ho did, by his own showing,
take caro that tho public should know nothing
of his views or opinions on that subjest. Tho
controversy respecting theso schools in Saloin,
Nantucket and Boston was of sufficient notori
ety and interest to attract a very considerable
public attention but moro especially as regards
tho colored schools in this city, w here, for four
years, tho colorod pcoplo and their friends bro't
tho subject beforo the School Committee.
was, throughout tho controversy, a member of
tho Primary School Committee, and also
member of the last sub-Committco to whom
the subject was referred by tho Board. In en
deavoring to strengthen tho claims of tho col
orcd population to equal school privileges, wo
availed ouisolvcs of such authority and favoring
opinions and practices as might serve that pur,
pose and it w as suggested, that if, as was sup
posed, Mr. Mann was with us in sentiment, i
word from him would bo cxtrcmoly desirablo,
To this it was replied, that ho had declined or
would dcclino to say any thing or toko any part
on the question, for tho reason that it was an
unpopular matter, and might, if he meddled
with it, impair his influence on other questions
connected with his ofilcial duties as Secretary,
Whether ho was correctly reported or not, I
do not know but of this I am conildont, noi
thcr party roado any use of his name or author
ity, ono wty or tho other, in tho matter. And
I may add, that neither at that time nor since
havo I ever scon or heard of a word from him
on this subject, until this present controversy
between himself and Mr.
BOSTON, May 2, 1853.—Liberator.
Star Gazino. Tho University of Michi
gan has purchased a telescopo for the lib
Bcrvatory at Ann Arbor, equnl in power to
any instrument of the kind in the United
States, except the one at Cambridge.
A Goon Motto. The Motto of "Tho
Alienated American," recently started at
Cleveland, O., is Educate your children and
hope jar justice.
("Three hundred slaves hnve recently
boon landed on the coast o 1 1'emamburo.
Where were the American and t'tigHsli men-otf-wor?
Yesterday, a gentleman In Covington who
owned a family of six slaves, liberated and
brought them to this city. Yesterday morning
they were on tho corner of Vine and Pearl
streets, snd purposo with what littlo funds their
master hss givon them, toscttloln somo portion
of this State. Tho numerous persons who saw
them say thoy r.evcr saw a happier group in all
thoir lives. Cincinnati Altai.
What monster it that "gentleman in Cov
ington I " Tho paper was merciful in not giv
ing his name. After using their "service with
out wages," until he got tired of them, or per
chanco his conscience got rampart, ho ruthless
ly gives them freedom, when ho must know
they "can't take euro of themselves," aro " bet
ter off In slavery than in freedom," &c., as ho
must often have heard. What a pity that
Cushing's bill is not now a law, so as to Inter
poso an obstacle to tho horrible cruelty of this
"gentleman in Covington." "Never saw a
happier group 1" All gammon prctoncehy
pocracy. They lovo their masters so, they
"can't ba pemuadod to lenvo them." Slaves
never go away. We have been assured so, by
many an apologists for Slavery Rev Mr. Schon
among tho rest. 'Columbian,
nTThe Now York Times states that it is no-
torious in that city that several parties thero aro
engaged In tho African slavo trodo. Tho per-
sons accused aro said to bo merchants, and
other monicd men, who fit out vessels which
sail to Cuba, and thenco proceed to tbo coast
of Africa under falso papers, and bring back
slaves. Pumctic A llocate.
Kossuth's friends aro commencing prosecution
against tho London Times for libel.
Bellfountain, Logan co., bos now daily rail
road connection with Cleveland and Pittsburgh
Pro-Slavery Ministers Abroad.
Wo mentioned, last week, that ono of tbo
editors of tho New York Observer, whoso
pro-slavery character has been manifest to
mnny observers, the Rev. Ironeus Prime,
had been appointed to represent tho Ameri
can Bible Society nt the annual meeting of
the British and Foreign Bible Society. From
a correspondent of tbo last Xalioml .1. S.
Standard, wo lenrn that Mr. Prima has two
associates in his representative office, viz.,
the Kcv. Dr. Gardiner Spring of New York,
tho man who would uot offer the prayer
which should give freedom to every slavo in
the land, ami Kov. Joel rarkor, tho mnn
who declared that slavery had no evils hut
such as aro inscparablo from every condition
of social life, tho man who did not prosecute
Mrs. Stowo for a libel. Such oro the repre
sentatives of tho American Hiblo Society !
una tne authorities ol tlmt society studied
to insult the nnti slavory feelings and princi
ples oi mo iNorlh, tticy could not liavo suc
ceeded aioro completely. If these men shall
daro to show their faces on tho platform of
l.- I.ll I.. L3 ... !.! 1 . l- . i
urn jouiu ouciuiy m i.uuuon, we pieuict lor
them o roctqrtion which ehull not bo of tbo
most haltering chcractor. M.
No Cause for Rejoicing.
The press is rejoicing over tho good fuel
ing now existing botwocn the states of .Mary
land and Pennsylvania, ns evinced on the
occasion of tho recent visit of the Governor.
Heads of Departments, and Legislature of
tne lormer nooy, to llarrisuurgh.on tho loin
inst. To us there is no causo for rejoicing,
for we believe this good feeling botween our
own and Maryland representative!, bns been
brought about by tho recommendation of
t.oi'. liieler to ro-establish slavery in our
Stnto, after its abolition seventy years ago,
and in consequence of the disposition shown
on tho part of mnny motnbers of (ho Legis
lature, to enact a law in nccordance with that
recommendation. With us " pence" is not
"so sweet as to bo purchased at the prico of
chains and slavery." And vet this is the
consideration that induces a visit of the rep
resentatives of slaveholders to our State Cap
itol at this titno. Had tho visit been nindo
nt on earlier period in the session, there is
but little doubt they would iiavo succeeded
in their infamous endeavor. t'otmcuulnu'e
A Discovert. The now editors of the
Statesman have mado the momentous discov
ery that tho Rapping Spirits aro nil abolition
ists, and readers of Uncle Tom's Cabin! Its
exact words are, speaking of Kuv. C. Itecch
oi 's report, noticed in another column :
" Two report will knock ' Uncle Tom's Cubin'
into a cocked hut; for all tho 'duvils' that
have rnpped, hnve been staunch nbolilionists
and admirers ol thnt extraordinary work."
If this bo true, it is a confututiou of the
Spanish proverb "A living ass is better than
a dead lion." Columbian.
The Vice Presidency Vacant.
Tho office of Vice President of tho United
States is now vacant, and will romain so until
tho next election of President and Vice Presi
dent. Tho President of tho Sonate pro tern
(who Is now Mr. Atchison of Missouri,) is not
Vico President by reason of the death of that
officer. Ho is moroly the presiding officer of
the Senate, and tho Constitution makes no pro
vision for Oiling a vacancy in the Vico Prosi
dency. But "in caso of tho inability or death
of both the President and Vico President
tho United Statos, tho Prcsidont of the Sonato
pro tempore, and in caso there shall be no Pres
ident of tho 8onate, thon the Speaker of the
House of Representatives for the time boing,
shall act as President of the United States un
til the disability bo removed, or a Prosidont
shall be cloctod." This is according to the act
of Congress of March, 1702.
The Vice Presldenoy has been vacant before
this time, on the following occasions, viz :
Twice by tbe death of tho Vice Presidents, viz:
Uaorgo Clinton, April, 1812 f his tenn explr
lug March 8, 181 J. Elbridao Gerry, Novem
bor, 1814 his term expiring March 3, 1817.
Once by tho resignation of John C. Calhoun,
December 27, 1832 i his term expiring March
3, 1833. Twico by tho death of President's
Harrison and Taylor, and tho consequent ac
cession of Vice Presidents Tyler nnd Fillmore
to the Presidency tho former in April, 1811 )
the latter in July, 1850 leaving tho Vice Pres.
Idency vacant for tho remainder of their res
pective terms, and tho President of tho Senate
with the r'ght of succession to tho Presidency.
Tho powers and duties of tho Vico President
and the President of the Sonato pro tern arc pre
cisely tho same except that the latter votes as a
8onator, and has tho casting vote. . Y. tier.
From the True Democrat.
A Slaveholder—His Story.
ST. CHARLES HOTEL, NEW YORK, May 6.
Mesiis Knirous i I arrived in this ciiy yes
terday nt t P. M., or about twmty mr hnurt
from CkveUiiH ! Our trip was a pleasant one.
I spent lant evening with a young mnn from
Alabama, a slaveholder, and asked him to givo
mo frankly a description of the institution and
its workings. His story, as ho told it to mo, ran
That tho slaves wcro treated at well, if not
better than our northern workmen, and that
Undo Tom's Cabin was too sevore upon mus
ters. The licentiousness of tho south was ad
mitted ; the increase of tbo lolnrcd population
was a strongly mixed race. Ho knew n great
many families whose colors outmatched Jacob's
old coat. Marriuge among the blacks was a nul
lity. Every day huibond and wile, parents mid
children wei c separated. " Iw ill tell you s caso
which occurred a few days beforo I left," said
"A man from Maine, a largo slaveholder,
owned a colored woman. She offended her
mistress snd he 'tanned her.' Ho stripped her,
tied her by the bonds to a whipping pot, ami
then laid on from her shoulders to her heels.
Her totiguo hung out of her mouth it was
swollen from tho agony she endured. She lived,
but her health was destroyed and she was con
sidered useless.' No ono would buy her."
Tho olfeuce of the colored woman was trilling.
Our Alabama friend admitted that tbo youth
and the young men of tho south to be " cor
rupt," especially of tbe so ealle J " bctterJuorL"
They wero very licentious, intemperate, fond of
gambling rovers in towns and cities.
Women in the Printing Office.
Tho Huston Ulivo Itiuuch makes the fol
lowing statement I .
Wo have for sixteen yonrs emidoved nt
least half females, not on account of price
only or principally, but burnusn they were
moro to nu ocpcmicu on ttinu many journey
men. We nlwnye employed a firnt rote fore
man, who is a good proofreader. Him we
lure on a salary ; also men to do heavy work,
and the others hnve been females. Tliev
hnve never I'uilud to do their woik in season,
and well. Not a einglo one has ever left us
willingly, except on marriage, uml uo less
than five have been well married from our of
fice, most of whom, in enso of sickuesu of
hands or other contingency, wero ready oc
casionally, to lend a fow days or hours help,
if needed afterwords, though the necessities
of none compelled it.
Our rooms nro wall carpeted, and the girls
do not co mo in till U or 10 o'clock in the
morning, retiring in good season, seldom ma
king over seven or eight hours a dny. Smart
comKisitors ran in that time earn ? or $H a
week. We have also one female clerk nut
of the three we employ. Added to thirf, ono
desk has been occupiod by a female editor as
our assistant, nt a salary of !K)0 Sho has
spent seven hours a day in the olhVe fur five
days in the week, and wo huve offered her
nearly lf'1 100 to eugaga herself two yours
more for tho same service : but her health is
so feoblu that she will probably hnve to ilc-
cuno mo uucroiH uihk of mailing and cor
recting manuscript nnd cxumiiiiug exchanges
ami win no aniu only to write editorials.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
Samuel Carter, New Lyme, 1,(0-440
Hesckiah Kerve, " 1,50-418
G. W. Ball, North Eaton, 75-404
A. II. Brooks, 1,, 50-430
Elizabeth King, " 75-401
Harvey Coy, 75-401
M. A. Groimcr, Salem, Crt-3'.7
Kohmson Flotcher, Alumo, 1,05-451
J. C. Hobb, Wolf Creek, 1,50-439
John Kerr " 75-413
Woman's Rights Meetings.
Miss Antoinetto Brown will speak during the
coming week at tho following places,
Tuesday, May 17, Akron,
Wednesday " 18, Massi'.lon,
' 19, Canton,
11 29, Now Lisbon,
' 22, Solom.
Notice to Teachers.
The Annual Meeting of tho Columbiana
County Teacher's Ascociation, will be held in
Now Lisbon, on Saturday, tho Fourth day of
Juno noxt. The time and placo of holding the
Fall session of tho Teacher's Institute, will bo
then determined. Othor business of import,
ance will also come beforo the Association. A
general attendance Is requested.
Sec'y of Association.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
LAHRItl Ac 11 A It K A It D,
SUCCUSSOHS OF Z. BAKEIt,
Cutler' I Block, nearly oppotite the Bank,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Dealers in
BOOKS AND STATIONERY where can be
found a full assortment of Books, upon tho va
rious reforms of jdio day.
May ISth, 1853.
Ohio Woman's Rights Association
The Frst Annual Meeting of the Ohlc
Womnns' Kights Association will be held at
RAVUN'XA, Portage Co., Ohio, commencing
on Wednesday, the S.'rtli f May irent, at 10
o'clock A. M., and continuing two Atjsv
The object of this Association fs the re
moval of the many unjust and oppressive
legal nml social regulations, from which
Woman suffers; nml which tend, not mere!
to prevent her fulfilling hi-rown high dcstfny
by meeting her responsibilities and per
forming her duties but rotnrd also, tha
progress nnd development of the race.
Tiik intelligence of the world is becoming
wakened in the ovils of many of these legal,
social, ami vocational distinctions) nnd man
hood, ns well ns womanhood, is demanding
something better adapted to the advancement
nml Midline of both.
Tiif. fii n. In of Humanity ond Progress ar
earnestly and cordially invited to attend tha
mi-ciint?, nml there discusa tho subject of
Woman's true position in society her rights-
dulit'H, nnd responsibilities.
SALLIE B. GOVE. Secretary.
March, 28th, 1853.
AT COI.DWATEH, MICHIGAN,
Beautifully and Healthfully situated, half a
mile wct of tho village, on the Mich. 8. It- It.
The proprietors having taken the above es
tablishment for a tern, of years, arc determined
to spare un expense in making it desirable for
tbo Sick and Alibcted. The success that has
always attended mfr rff irts in the practice of
Hydropathy, enables ui to say with confidence
to siill'cring humanity, muko ono more effort.
Addros., Dr. JOHN B. GULLY,
JOHN It GLM.LY.M. D.
tc M . 1. WATliKMAN,
NEW YAN'KEF- NOTION HOUSE.
lmoOKK A WHITXEV,
.Vo 4 1 Biink ttrcet, orrr Omdale, Muyraot $ Co.,
VUE now opening a largo nnd complete as
sortment of nil kinds of Yankes Nutioss
a in Fancy (loons, embracing a great variety
of style of Pocket Cutlery, Gold and Silver
watches, (fold rem, Jcwclrv. MationerT.
Comlis, Thread, Silk and Tw ist, Buttons, 8us
pendcrs. Needles and Pins, l'oekot Books, Porl
Monies, which sro ollVrcd to tne trodo at a
small advance from manufacturers prices.
Also, a large assortmont of Tailors' Trimmnig
and Ftirnibhing Goods, such as Canvass, Pod
ding, Silceia, Silk and Worsted Scrgps, Silk
and Marseilles Yetting", llandKcrehicft, Crs
vats, Neck T.ts, ,;c.
IIOsJXUY AND GLOVES.
We think in this department of our business
we can present great inducements tn buyers, as
our stock is douht diicctly from importers,
and will lie sold ut New Yoik Jobbing prices.
white coons, i,i.i:.s AND ribbons.
Wo invite the atttmtion of all close buyers to
this hrancb M our business, with the eonlident
assurnuco that our prices will defy all competi
tion, our stock Ik in k larffc, and consisting or
Jaconets, I'luid, Cambric, Hook and Swiss
hn, Dotted fcwiss ismbourd Book Mull, Mall
and Nainsook Muslin, Taffeta and Satin Rib
GERMAN SILVER AND PLATED WARE.
17- . I. I . 1 r . . ; V
s tuiii inu vcivurmru inttliuiocioncs 01 m.
Curtiss k Co., Hall, Ellon fc Co., and Will b
sold at manufacturer!,' prices.
A good assortment at low figures.
We would call attention of harness and shea
makers to this article, as it is of superior qual
ity, and as wo buy it in largo quantities, we-
can sell it as cheap ns the cheapest.
Wo cannot cnuiiicruto all tho articles in our
stock, nor the bargains we havo in reserve for
our customers. W'o expect of course they will
all favor us with a call, when we trill convince
by on examination of our pricos, that we will
in -all cases sell ns low as any of the Eos torn
Jobbing houses, and warrant our goods to cor
respond Willi samples,
UKOOKE & WHITNBY.
41 Bank street, over Uoodule, Musgrave Co.
Also Agents for the saloof Amorisan Knif .
Co.'s knives, and J. It. Hands' whip. Way i
FANCY AND KOXMT STOKE.
MRS. 8. II. OALBllEATU & MISS A. M.
HOUGH, have opened a FAXCY GOODS
and UO.XSKT HTUllli, in Salem, on Main
St., South aidu, nppnsita Thomas & Oroiners.
They havo jut received a choico assortment of
Ribbons, Artilkial Flowers, and Trimming of
all varieties, for Drosses, Bonnet, iic. ThJ
are prepared to execute with promptness, all
orders in MILLINERY and MANTUA MAK
ING, in the most approved stylo and In tha la
Instruction given in Millinery and Mantua- .
making, on reasnnablo terms.
Salem, April 30, 1853.
If. Side Main-fU., One Door fVeet of Salem floo.
itore, Salem, Ohio.
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS.
Rochester City Seed Store in Salem. All
Kinds of (Jardoii ami Field Seeds, Jtut re
ceived, and for sale by
1. TR F.SCOTT Ai CO.
March 30th, 1853 .
JOHN C. WIIINERY.
8UROEON DENTIST 1 Offie twlh
Salem Book Store. Tho subscriber would la
form his frionds and tbo public, that he is again
at hi post. Having spout several mouths tsj
Cincinnati, in making himself minutely acquain.
ted with thu various branch of his Profession t
he feels confident of being able to render tha
fullest satisfaction to those who may require 5
Salem, March. 5, 1833.