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TIIE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
American Anti-Slavery Society.
This Society held its Anniversary Meeting
on Wednesday ssorning. In the Chinese Room,
Broadway. "The Hill," say the Tribune.
" was densely crowded, and hsrmony and good
feeling pervaded the assembly, with tha excep
tion of a few overgrown bora who would pro-
sist in endeavoring to make themselves uncom
fortly warm by Vain attempts to hiss down tha
tho hearty applause which responded to the
sentiments of the apcaker."
The President, Wm, Lloyd Oarison, Intro
tluced the exereise by reading aolectiona of
ecrlpturo. Joseph Dugdala followed in prayer.
Addresses were then made by the President.
Mr. Edmund Qu'.ncy, Miss Lucy 8tonc, Wen
dell I'hillipa Kq., Hev. Itcnry Ward Beocher
nd Mr. Frederick Douglass.
Wa shall have more ample moans of report
ing tha proceedings of this meeting next week.
Wa shall only add tho Tribune's lleport of the
Speeches of Mr. Quincy and Miss Lucy Stone.
Mr. Phillis' speech was on the subject of the
Union. Patriotism must have been at a low
ebb, not to have hUiod atoutly at soma of his
Ma. Eiimcnd QuiNcr, of Mass. said, Mr.
President Tho w hole course of tlm Society Is
known through the length and breadth of tho
land. Wa hav suffered every species of con
tumely, and had every epithet that could be
invented, applied to ua. By turns, we hsve
been enemies to Society," and we have been
"Disunlnniats;" and we have been termed
' In6ilels" by tho Ministers of tho Gospel. I
should like to know, Mr. President, how your
conduct and our Is to be explained, if it is not
In accordance directly with the tesehinga and
precepts of Christ ? Are we held up to tho
reprobation and scorn of tho world, because we
like It Do all the American people liko this ?
Do we pursue the courao which leaves us in tha
minority, because we prefer to be In a minority ?
No ! There i In tho naturo of tho American
people an inherent desire to go with the minor
ity. We have stood up for twenty years and clone
ourduty. llavo wo done this becsuso we liko
to be held up to tho tender mercies of Captain
It) iidcrs ? No 1 We have done this because
we feel in our inmost hcarta that there is a hiyk-
late than that of man. Because we bcticre
our humblo duty to our Ood la paramount to
obedience to mere human Uw. Are we not s. great
people t We are always endeavotitig to impress
others with the idea of our superiority. We are
not content with denying to one-sixth of the
inhabitants of our country the right which Jef
ferson said waa inherent to every man. Wo aro
lint content with this, but must go further, and
deny them tho right to their own flesh and
blood, and undertake to repudiate the Irnci of
God. Oh ! Pigmies aa we are the best of us
aeareo aix feet high not content with this, we
meet to make laws to abrogate tho divine laws
of God. Wo take upon ourselves to deny the
authority of tl at Ood who made tho aun which
now poura his glorious light upon this guilty
world, and who has spangled tho firmament
with a thousand suns liko ours. Suppose a
Congressman should get up in tho halls of leg
islation and attempt to repeal the law of gravi
tation, attempt to alter tho principle that all
things fly to a common centre ! there is not a
t ries! in the country who would attorn pt to
jump from tho top of Bunker Hill Monument
and expect to reach tho ground without receiv
ing any injury.
Why did our fathers come to this land ?
Suroly they were fno's. Clay and Webster
believed them to have been fools, to leave their
quiet and comfortable parsonages and farms, to
seek wilderness, and companionship with sav
ages. Why could they not stay at homer
They had only to submit to tho constitutional
authorities, and to obey and acknowledge the
Uwa. Surely there were many of them w ho
could have no fear of tho Slur Chamber. Why
did they not stay at home and do as wo aro now
told to, obey the laws " No ! Mr. President,
they could not do this ; they were, aa we are,
jtrotcii-aitts. Applause. After they had stiiv.
en to their utmost against tho wrongful injus
tice which waa done tht-m, and saw no hope
they left their homes and their country and
sought freedom that gmlliko boon, freedom
in distant and strango land. Little did those
brave spirits think, aa they landed on Plymouth
Rock, from the Mayflower, that before 2.50 yeara
had elapsed, such a gigantic cancer would have
ingrafted itself into our constitution. Nu I they
were protest-tni and we took counsel of Ply
mouth. The Revolution dated back bcfnro
Lexington ar.d Bunker Hill, it dates back to tho
Ilamdcna and Sidneys. It was the right of
privato opinion, and inquiry ; it waa the right
to judgo if moral lawa conflicted with divine.
It was on this platform, and with these princi
ples that the Anti-Slavery movement original
ed. It was to roscue ourselves from the horrid
Aristocracy of Slaveholders an Aristorcraey
(hat lords it over ua to ar extent unknown in
other countrios an Aristocracy, Including men,
women and children, of 150,000) or, without
the women and children, 74,000, lording it ovor
23,000,000. I don't know if I am a good Re
publican but I do know if thia is the Repub
licanism of Jefferson, I certainly repudiate It.
If I and my children are to bo subject to the
domination of hateful Oligarchy of this char
acter, then is the Revolution failure. If we
mu have an Aristocracy, then givo me the
100,000 of Europe in preference to the 74,000
of America. Applause. If we must have an
Aristocracy, I would prefer the Aristocracy of
gentlemen to the paltry, upstart, whip-ln-hand
brutes of the South. Thia aristocracy has to
be exterminated, not by the guillotine, not by
the aword, or by any physical force, but by the
influence of a Gospel Church, and a determina
tion on the part of the American people to elect
men to the Legislature who will not whisper at
bom what they are afraid might be beard
bread, and aay there what they are afraid to
bave repeated at bom. . But tha main means
f producing thia daairable end 1 by rnrrniffri
Do you think that another generation would
remain in bondage after thay had been taught
tha use of reason. Applause What are In
stitutions but the projection of Ideas ? What
ia Slavery but the shadow of tho popular deaire
therefor t Do you think that if the American
people eowld become convinced that they could
no longer make anything from thia Institution
they would keep it r No I I venture to say,
Mr. President, that the whole system would be
thrown aside. When the American people have
fullv determined to rid themselves of it, the
system will be soon extinct. When this Insti
tution ia encircled by the great trutha we teach,
then, like a vast funeral pyre, shall the circle
grow narrower and narrower, the Bro shall grow
fiercer, until the hideous monster shall, like
the scorpion, commit a mighty suicide, by driv
ing its venomous sting into its own brain."
Miss Lvct Stoxs, of Mass. said, "To my
my mind, it docs not need the Poet's utterance
to opologise for womana'a appearance in public
in defence of the injured and oppressed, while
there are ao many "Caasios" wandering over
the length and breadth of our land. So long
aa there la Injustice and opprossion, ao long is it
woman's right to speak. In the past year there
have been many great hearts and willing hands
to help us ; and kindly encouraging aid to cheer
us on our path of duty. She would mako no
apology for speaking of Polities if tho political
parties put themselves in the wsy of hutnsn
freedom. They framed the Baltimore platform;
they met together and pledged their candidates
to support tho Fugitive Slave Law) and on ev
ery hill-siilo and from every valley did the
American people start up and pour diwn to tho
support of ' tho People's Candidate," and they
elected him by a large majority. Whilo the
President was pledging himself to support and
enforce the Fugitive Slave Law, a young mothir
who was threatened to bo sold South, and sep
arated from her young child, well knowing the
terrible significance of these threats, fled with
her child to the North, hoping to reach her
husband on the free soil of Canada in safety.
She fled wlih tho speed of a frightened deer,
and her heart beat high with hope for the future;
already she saw the promised land where her
husband had found a refuge, and who can tell
what hopes for the future animated her soul.
But alaa, on the track come the man hound,
shouting and cursing as they spur on their
steeds after the poor woman and her ihild.
She has rested for a few moments to givo her
babe a littlo food, and as she emerges from the
shude of the trees to resume her way, they
cateh sight of her, and ahout on ahout warna
her to stop but no, liberty is the boon she so
eagerly seeks, and with the speed of an arrow
she strives to outstrip her ruthless pursuers.
They near her at each leap of thoir horses, and
one of them draws a pistol, and with no more
compunction than if it had been a deer and it
teat dear to her as alio clasped the hands of
the little one over her shoulders, with its little
cheeks pressed to hers and Ita warm breath kisa.
ing her checks, tho human devil took deliberate
aim, and fired; the ball passed through the in
fant's brain and grazed the mother's face Tho
poor mother had no time to smooth the little
limbs of tho loved one, and to wrap a winding
ahcet around it, aa would either of you mothera
who are now here. Oh! no; but with burst
ing heart and dry eye the poor rrcaturo drop
ed the body of her child, and awaited the on'
coming of tho man-huntcrs. The mainspring
of her lifo waa gone ! No longer had she aught to
care fur. No tear dimmed her eye or moisten
ed her cheek, but where the little babe's breath
had just fanned, now trickled ita bruins and
blond. Tbey'tonk her back, and in a few days
afterwards, tho river had closed over her body.
This is tho FuRitive Slave Law 1 Oh !
think ye, futhcrs and mothers, that the Gov
ernment and country to which you belong sanc
tions such acts, upholds such lawa? and that
the City of Ncw-york your own City gave a
large majority to him w ho is pledged to support
this law, as necessary to support this Union.
Again t A man, his wife and child, had escaped
from tho thraldom of the slaveholder, and reach
ed tho other aido of tho Ohio River. From the
excitement of freedom the poor fellow tromblcd
greatly. Tho man who brought him over said t
i' Don't tremblo ao your are free now don't
be afraid I Why do you tiemble ao i" He
waa afraid to say why, but the other knew, and
told him to keep quiet till the night, and he
would put him on the right track to Canada
and, pointing to a boat turned bottom up, told
them to hide under it, and he would return to
his assistance at night. Toward evening, he
returned, and told tho man to come out, that
he waa ready. The man, believing that he
would use him honestly, came out, when the
traitorous wretch pointed to the poor fugitives,
and suid, Take them along, you aro all right."
He had got the slave hunter, and obtained his
bribe for tho surrender of his victims. Alter a
seveie strugglo, and a number of shots had been
fired into the poor fellow, he had to give up the
atruggle for aweet liberty 1 The poor fugitivea
were returned to hopeless Slavery, and they
were thrro still. These are the principles, which
the people's favorite, General Pierce, ia aworn
to support. Whig and Democratio partiea,
while these attociliea were being daily perpe
trated, scoured the country through, and trav
eled over the length and breadth of our land,
asking that all people (the womon excepted)
should vote for the " Union Savers," who were
in favor of the enforcement of these lawa. And
while the Politicians were so active, the Minis
ters of the Gospel were not behind In "the food
work." Ministers from Barnstable to Berkshire
united in their approbation of the man who, by
hia corps of man-catchers and thoir aattolitea,
waa to prevent the poor alave at the South
from reaching the land of freedom and by en
enforcement of the lawa to drive the poor crea
tures from tha doors of Northern sympathisers;
to compel them, aa it were, to thrust back to
death tha drowning wretch who lifts his hands
in supplication to us for assistance and make
It a crime for us to smile upon him. Tha Min
isters of the Gospel of Massachusetts met to
celebrate the Anniversary of the MaaaachusetU
Ministry which waa held In Lowell, and among
the invited and courted guests was a Southern
minister and a slave holder, a man who had been
daily within the sound of slave-whips, and bad
walked among the horrors of the auction room,
and been daily more or less concerned In per
petuating the horrid system. This man waa
much courted, and each minister seemed to vie
with the others in paying him the greatest ad
ulation. They partook of the aacrament together
In the name of Him who eame into the world
to break every yoke and let the bond go free
I looked at the religious papera to see if the col
umns were not filled with censure at thia great
blasphemy ; but no, there waa a very pleasant
notice of the fact that, the distinguiahed cler
gyman, Mr. ,was present, and sejmed much
pleased with the attention and kindness which
" Now how they can reconcile thia wlththcir
professions I cannot tell ; but aa old Sally Hoi
ley said to me, I will say to you. They may
call us infidel if they will, but do not let them
call themselves Christians. Lamartine said of
Wllbcrforcc, that' Ho went up f Heaven
with a million broken fetters to reconcilo him
self to God.' " Great applause.
During the delivery of Miss Stone's speech,
the audience were very much affected, and
many of them manifested their emotion by
floods of tears.
Ohio Woman's Rights Association
Tim Frsl Annual Meeting of the Ohio
Wniiiiitia' Rights Association will lie held at
RAVF.NNA, Portage Co., Ohio, commencing
on Wednesday, the 25tli of Mny next, at 10
o'clock A. M., nnd continuing two days.
.Thr object of this Association la the re
moval of the many unjust anil oppressive
legal anil social regulations, from which
Woman suffers j and which tend, not merely
to prevent her fulfilling her own high destiny
by meeting Iter responsibilities and per
forming her duties but retnril also, the
progress nml development of the race.
The Intelligence of the world is becoming
wakened lo the evils of many of these legal,
social, and vocational distinctions ; and innii
hood, ns well as woiiiiiiiIiimmI, ia demanding
something liettur adapted lo the advancement
ami we I fii re of IkiIIi.
Tiic friends of Humanity mid Progress are
earnestly nnd cordially invited to attend the
meeting, and there discuss the subject of
Woniini's true position in society her rights,
duties, and reHMiiaihililice.
SALLIE B. GOVE. Secretary.
March, 28th, 1853.
Dr Sheets lectured at the Town Hull on
Wednesday evening on electricity and mag
netism mom particularly on electro magnet
ism ns a motive power. He line a fine appa
ratus for exhibiting its application in a sin til
wny. Whether as such it ia capable of irnc
tinil Application to any useuil extent, is as
yet we believe quite doubtful.
(E7"At recent temperance demonstra
tion in New York, the women were excluded
from participating in the public proceedings.
In consequence they called a meeting of their
own nt the Tabernacle which was most nu
merously list ended, ami conducted with great
ability nml enthusiasm. Minn Stone, Miss
Chirk, tinil other Indies spokn innal effectively
asserting (heir right to a place in the work
Jesse IIctciiimso is (lend. He expired
at the water-cure establishment in Cincinnati,
liming the present week. His disease was
one ol the bruin. Ho was ns n brother to nil,
nml thousands will lie his mourners.
GiuDiMaa, Lewis, and t'lusEore lecturing
together. A strong team. Ity last accounts
they were nt Wilmington, from whence Mr.
CliHlTiu reports in the True Democrat, that
they produced a fluttering among the Hunk
ers, pnliticul and ecclesiastical. Of course
that they will, if they preuch faithfully an
anli- lavery gospel.
The Tribune condenses tha report of the
Governor and Secretary of ths State of Cali
fornia. The population of the State, 308,000.
Estimated valuo of capital employed, including
the land In actual cultivation, is put down at
$108,422,408. In many of her agricultural
products, sho ia reported as in advance of many
of tho older states. From the article, we. ex
tract the following paragraphs i
" This trait of individualism in California is
the grandest product of her community. It is
worth more than the gold mines. In Europe
everything is amassed. The religion is central
ized, whether at Rome, or at Oxford; tho
hardest rousclo is absorbed and wasted in ar
mies ; business is overlaid with clumsy media
evel restrictions, that render it comparatively
lifoless, Englsnd excepted ; the passport system
is In full force, along with the electric telegraph,
even, and the social and industrial limbs are
bound down with custom. But what a con
trast is California to this I
The romance of Arabian fabulists has been
equaled in the career of California a nation
being the hero, and not some lucky prince.
The people but yesterday sotting up their pio
neer business, are already starting an expedition
to Japan. Tha hoary automata of the past
the Chinese to the number of twenty-firs
thousand, are in California, learning the indus
trial and political ways and means of tha on
ward people, Wa shall soon hear of their
Influence at home," -
A leiurt ott Garrisoninn Politics, before the
Hestern Philosophical Institute, delivered in
Cincinnati, Sunday. Jtpril 21A, MM, 6y I..
A Hint. Published by request, and of Ihe
expense of the muiienrt. Printed by Longley
1 brother, Cincinnati.
For a copy of this discourse the author has
our thanks. It waa delivered on the Sunday
following the late Convention. It gives the
author's impressions of Mr. Garrison of his
character and manner. It stales the positions
ol Mr. Uurrison with fairness, meets hia ar
guments with candor, and gives with clear
ness liia own reasons for dissent, nml for
sdnpiing another course of action. The fiil
lowiugisMr. (line's summary of his views
on these points i
That Ihe Gnrrisonian doctrine that our
Constitution is pro-slavery is liilao, utul llmt
it is not half ao difficult to prnva it nnli-idn-very
as to make it appear pro-slavery, ami
wisdom dictates Ihe must liivomble construc
That the words slave, slaveholder, slavery,
muster, fugiijte linns slavery, or property in
man, are not found in the Coiisinuii nml
it ia lining violence lo any document or hook
to charge it with what ia nut expressed.
1 lint the old Common Law rule of inter
pretation where lilts or liberty ia concerned,
is to construe the terms liberally in liivor of
Mfu nnd freedom, taking lieiiher where there
i not Ibii most explicit law lor thai purpose;
mid when we apply this rule lo Ibn Consli
luiion wo cannot extort from it the least sup
port of slavery.
That number rule of construction presrri
bed nnd adopted by tin, South ia Hint of strict
construction raising no oriuiiuil power
where it ia not premdy delegated, mid in
applying this rule we find the South utterly
esiopited by ll.eir own confession, and they
cannot consistently claim any liivor at our
That as fiir as the compromises of ihe
Constitution are concerned, especially the
fugitive slave clause, they were thrown in us
a deal of the dieo, one parly believing noth
ing could be made out of it, nml the other
willing to run the risk in playing the same
hence if we can bring mure skillful nnti shi
very players to the onnrd, we can make the
Constitution totally ami-slavery without do
ing tiny violence to it.
That, with this view, we do not swear to
support shivery when we luke the Conatitii
That n dissolution of the Union will nnt
necessarily dissolve slaveiy, nor commerce,
nml w cannot wash our hands of nil connec
tion with il till we fly to the caves, or emi
grate lo Japan where there is no commerce
That it ia absurd lo stand nut against the
government because it is imperfect because
there can Ira no such thing as a righteous
civil government when the people are pre
pared lor such a gnverntuet, then there will
he mi end of nil civil government, and man
will he n law unto himself.
That it is alwurd to denounce nil union
with one class of olleiulcrs while society is lull
of other offenders equally destructive of hu
man good that on Hie same ground I might
say, No union with Laud Monopolies the
vegetarian dissolve ull connection with beef
eatcrs and the women apply for divorce at
That we should obey the law of nature
anil remain in society wild ihe ignorant, the
wenk and vicious, because Ihey cannot he
improved without (lie aid of the intelligent,
the strong anil the virtuous ami it is die
greatest of wrongs to dissolve till connection
That we should use. the government for
the correction of abuses, and remain in it to
work lor its improvement j tor government,
like Ihe human mind, ia progressive, nnd all
lorcihle government will eventually lie swal
joweil up in liutural order to come out is to
impede Ibis progress anil leave the enemies
of improvement, to rule and rui.i ut their
We give Mr. I line's closing tribite lo the
men whose opinions he has lieen combatting
nnd whoso course he would in some direr:
lions change. It is an exhibition of lilwraliiy
and magnanimity too seldom met with in uny
class of opponents.
The good lime must come in the natural
wny ; alow, gradual, but certain ia the grand
movement onward and upward. Tho new
moriiitiK ia niuiouiiced by the coming of no
herelolore iimliseovered morning star. The
appearance of the perfeetud or " harmonic
1111111," is not heralded by the flourish of
trumpets. 'J'ho resurrection of humanity is
not announced hy any Gabriel from the
skies. The coming of ihe Sou of Man has
not lieen, nor ever will he j for ho has ml
viioced on his journey with the ages, is still
marching with mujenlic gait the path of eter
nal oruer, ami will comiiuie coming in his
serene glory while God with nil bis angels
,1, Mm., - linn nu ms virtuous cinlilreii on
eartti mule in chanting the aiitlinin of Human
l ingress, lo prepare the way of hia com
ing and lo ni. nu the unto of lelivimue w
nre nil working woi kinir workimr. Tin;
is no necessity lor jostling each other, no
iisiict i iiioraui, ttseor wicked we mny
he. And miiong the heat li iuuda of all Iho
rciuniiera, I nave no Hesitation III placing (lie
,,,.,,,, , un iMiiii ruiiK. I nave aeen
much of them during tho past year uml n
nun, mm ineir creiiu ne it sanl, that they
welcume nil workers in rulbrui lo their cor
diality, their kindness, ami their hospitality.
Vel I must think Unit they would ocl more
efficiently by gelling hold of llio natural order
ol improvement and laboring in perlect har
mony with nil the liircea of ihe moral uni
verse. Still, if they persist in the rectitude
ol their course, the poor, the oppressed, the
ignniaiit ami the slave will he under in
ouiigiiiioua to litem than to an) olhei class of
pmiiiuinnipists. l hey lire more universal in
ineir view, more gentle uml loving in their
temper, ami more ready to receive the truth
from all sources. With them there is no hiir-
otry nor suwrstitiou, and hence they realize
more fully thuu any othef class the beauty
ami glorv of moral liberty. They never pro
scrilm for opinion' sake, and hence I can
oppose certain notions they hold without in
the least incurring their unfriendliness,
I hey thus set ihe example of genuine soci
ality, anil wherever Ihey are found, though
heterodox ; in theology, ihey are lights upon
Ihe hills illuminating the wide wastes around
and lighting the pathway of the ignorant and
ihe vicious. Work All- ihnil 4 raa. Us as, a at si
Garrisoniana. W can meet in most points
sod belp each other on. Work on, I say to
all clnases, all sects, and all parties. Work
is our destiny. Work is worship acceptable
lo God, ami liesidn Ih'S there is no other re
ligion. Hy il we unroll the unfolded volume
of human destiny and bear ourselves from
. ... . , si r . .
Ihe Inferior lo Ihe superior. Lpwarn is me
tendency of nil thing", and those of the true
philosophy can never he disheartened. No
mntter what changes may come, whal clouds
may overspread the skies, Ihey know thai
the evolution of the superior is the constant
movement and as certuin as the foundations
of the universe. I
Good 1'aitri. Cntiers nml Hnywnrdsohl
yesterday, at their Sales room, Adger'a wharf,
a lllneksuiiih fiir $l.4.; a IJrieklaver for
1.1:10; and a single female slave for !?7'.K).
Had prices, we should any. When to ob
tain the raw material" for Inlmr. aurlt In
vestments of capital nre necessary, the prices
are hail. Plenty of white female servants
can he hud here imt owned, however i h
out any I&750 nt nil. No country can flour
ish miller aurlt prices, not fiir labor, hut for
the npHiriiiiiity or privilege to use what can
(hi gol for the men nod women that call de
vcloti it. Arte lor Fipreti.
What mean thin rem-wid of ''agitation ;"
And by the New York Express, a journal that
the Castle Garden Snti-tv Cuitimilleu paid for
"selling up" with the I'uioti!
Sued a paragraph, six moulds njrn, in the
F.vening Journal, would have been seized
upon by the Hrpress 11 conclusive evideucu
of a design lo dissolve ihe L'u'ou.
What wo remnt the question does all
Ibis mean? Have the Cotton folks stopped
payment ? Or is Ihe Express on another ki
lilical tack ?,1lbany EeeninK Journal.
A Call—Young People's Convention.
The Committee chosen to ninke arrange
ments for the proposed Young People's
Convention, have fixed upon the IO1I1 ami
11th of June as the time for holding it, ami
Coniier.utvilln ns tin) place. The object of
the Convention hns slready been discussed
at some length. It will he sufficient lo any
here that the promotion of the intellectual
progress of society is the end in view.
None will doubt that there nre great evils lo
he removed. Ignorance, degradation, crime,
nre all around us; nnd the evils of society
nre not phenomena without causes. They
nre aware that such a convention cannot do
nil ; hut they do not doubt llmt it will do
something. If ignorance nnd degradation nre
made to appear more dreadful, if narrow
selfishness uml wrong-doing are made, to ap
pear more hideous, a great good will huve
been done. If philanthropists nre encour
aged, if any others are led lo lake nn interest
ill their own progress and enlightenment,
nml in lite elevation of society, and if a few
even of the young ure led to the determina
tion to labor with their strength for truth and
right, whatever mny lie the consequence, a
glorious achievement will have been inndo.
And they believe those things must bo done.
All who feel nil interest in the movement,
ministers or laymen, of whatsoever sect or
party, or doctrine Ihey may be, aro invited
to he present at the Convention end take
part; and especially is Ihe invitation extend
ed to the young men and women of the
It mny be added that speakers from a dis
tance will be present to address the Conven
tion on the topics which may come up for
liy Order of Iho Committee of Arrangements.
Ohio and Pennsylvania Rail Road.
TRAINS GOING WEST.
Leave Mail Train.
Pittsburgh, 8,30 A. M.
Xcw Brighton, 0,35
Knnn, . 1020 "
1 1.00 "
12,10 V. M.
TRAINS GOING EAST.
.Wmi Train. ltxprett Train.
7.00 A. M.
1.00 P. M
An Extra train also leaves Pittsburgh at 1 1
A. M., arrives at Alliance at 2 45. Leaves Al
banco 10 30 P. M., arrives at Pittsburgh at 2,
These trains connect with those running to
Cleveland, with the Cleveland Columbus train
at Crestline and with those ruuniiig to Bolton
tain. MARRIED, On the 13th of May, 1353, at
the Franklin House, in Canton, Win. T,
Meiideuhiill to Asenatli Michener, both of
DIED, On ihe I3ih of 5th month, at the
residence of his father, of Pulmonary Con
sumption, Thomas W., sou of Hiram and
Sarah Rigg, in the 17th year of his ugn.
Ho has loft his mstcrial behind and has fled
To tho home of Ihe Spirit away.
And his physical resta in ita low, quiet bed,
With no fear of a Terrible Day I
Notice to Teachers.
The Annual Meeting of tho Columbiana
County Teacher's Association, will bs held in
Mew Lisbon, on Saturday, the Fourth dav of
June next. Ths time snd place of holding the
Fall session of the Teacher's Institute, will be
then determined. Other business of import
anoa will also come before the Association. A
general attendance is requested.
Sec'y of Association.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
A rchihnld Stewart, Fremont, 1 ,00-4'M
iii limine, lolomhiana, I 50-4-'W
Levi His- y, 1,10 441
Stacy (Nichols, M 50. 4.18
Stacy Nichols, 2nd. copy, 150
s. 1). Oipc, 3.m raw
Mr. Church, Snlem, 1.50 4:(9
Fliza Kiihn, Polk, 1(H) 401
Thomns Donaldson, N. Richmond, 40-413
John I'liiilius, Petersburg!, 1,00
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS.
THE subscribers nre now receiving a larga
addition to their stock of Spring snd Summer
Oooda. among which w ill be found Dres Silks,
Dreai snd Veil llerages, llorsgo Delaines, Ch al
ios Clothes, all Wool De Laincs, De Begre,
Velvet Do Laincs, fcc, lice.
AIo,alare lot of MAOSIFICEXT TLA1X
AXD FANCY SHAWLS, which will be sold
as cheap as at any other hnuao In Ohio. A
great variety of Men's and Boy's Summer Wear,
embracing plain and fancy Cashmcretts, Cas
simcres, Linen and Cotton Goods; Hats, Caps,
A'10, an attortnunt of Free Labor Goodi.
I) nit forget that we keep Groceries, Whotosals
and RctaiL, as low as anybody else.
TOML1.WOX, KTRA'ITON k Co.
American Jiloek, Salem, O.
May 19, 18J3.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Mt HIT. & It 4KV4HD,
SUCCESSORS OF Z. 11 A K Ell,
Cutler's Block, nearly oppotite the Bank,
WHOLESALE AXD RETAIL Dealers in
HOOKS AXD STATIONERY ; where can be
found a full a'sottmcnt of Rooks, upon ths va
rious reforms of tho day.
May 12th, 1853.
AT COLDWATER, MICHIGAN,
Beautifully and Healthfully situated, half a
niilo wc.it of the village, on tho Mich. S. R. R.
Tho prnnriotnis having taken the above es
tablishment for a term of rears, are determined
to spare no expense in milking it desirable for
the Sick and Alllictcd. The success that has
always attended our efforts in tho practice of
Hydropathy, enables us to say with confidence
to Buttering humanity, mako ono more effort.
Address, Dr. JOUX B. GULLY,
Cold w ater, Mich.,
JOHN H UUI.l.Y. M. D.,
& X. T. WATERMAN,
NEW YANKEE NOTION HOUSE.
mtOOKC A WHITNEY,
-Vo 4 1 Bank street, oeer GoodaJc, Masgrate $ Co.,
1 RE now opening a largo and complete sa
il, snrtmcnt of all kinds of Yakkeb Notions
and Fancy Goons, embracing a great variety
of styles of Pocket Cutlery, Gold and bilvcr
Watches, Gold Pens, Jewelry. Stationery,
Combs, Thread, Silk and Twist, Buttons, Sus
penders, Needles and Pins, Pocket Bonks, Port
Monies, tie., which are offered to the trado at a
small advance from manufacturers' prices.
Also, a large assortment of Tailnrs' Trimmings
snd Furnishing Goods, such aa Canvass, Pad
ding, Silccia, Silk and Worsted Serges, Silk
and Marseilles Vesting, Handkerchiefs, Cra.
vats, Neck Tic', &o.
HOSIERY AND GLOVES.
Wo think in this department of our business
wo can prcsotit great inducements to buyers, as
our stock is bought directly from importers,
and will bo sold at New York Jobbing prices.
WHITE GOODS, LINENS AND RIBBONS.
Wo Invite tho attention of all closo buyers to
this branch nt our bunincss, with the confident
BMuranco that our prices will defy all competi
tion, our stock being lurge, and consisting of
Jaconets, Plnid, Cambric, Book and Swiss Mus
lin, Dotted Swins Tsinbourd Book Mull, Mull
and N ui 11800 k Muslin, Tuti'cta and Satin Rib
GERIU.N SILVER A.D PLATED WARE.
From tho celebrated manufactories of F.
Curtis k Co., Hall, Elton tit Co., and will be
sold at manufacturers' prices.
A good assortment at low figures,
Wo would call attention of harness and shoo
makers to this srticlc, as it is of auperinr qual
ity, and as wo buy it in largo quantities, we
can sell il as cheap as tho cheapest.
Wo cannot cniiineruto sll tlie articles in our
stock, nor the burauis wo have in reserve for
our customers. Wo expect of course they will
all favor us with a call, when we will couviuue
by an examination of our prices, that wo will
in all cases sell as low as any of tlio Eastern
Jobbing houses, and warrant our goods to cor
respond with samples.
BROOKE 8c WHITNEY.
41 Bank street, ovc r Goodule, Musgrave & Co.
Alo Agents for tho sale of American Knife
Co. knives, and J. R. Runds' whips. May 6
FANCV AND IIO.WET STOUG.
MRS. S. Ii. G A LB RE AT 1 1 k MISS A. M.
IlOUUlI, have opened a FA.WV GOODS
an UUXXKT STOUl in Sulcm, on Muin
St., South side, opposits Thomas & Greincrs.
They have jut received a choico assortment of
Ribbons, Artificial I'lowors, and Trimmings of
all varieties, for Droises, liunuets, (to. 'i hey
are prepared to execute witli promptness, all
orders in MILLINERY and MANTUA MAK.
ING, hi tha most approved atyle and in the la
Instruction given In Millinery and Mantua. '
making, on reasonable terms.
baloin, April 30, 1853.
JOHN C. WH1NERY,
SURGEON DENTIST H-Offcs tttt
Salem Book Mors The subscriber would in.
form hia frionda and the public, that he is again
at his post. Having spent sevoral months in
Cincinnati, in making himself minutely acquain.
ted with tho various branches of his Profession 1
hefeela confident nt Klnn .10. . . '
fullest satisfaction to those who may require hia
Salem, March (, 185S.