Newspaper Page Text
TIIE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
Facts for the People.
This monthly from the ofRcool the National
Era, ha made iU appearance. It i consider
ably occupied with extracts frem the corres
pondence and writing of Washington and
Franklin. These are interfiling a hiatorio
document, though we hardly expect they will
do much toward breaking the iron witl of this
nation to tread down the elave. We rather
think that with the popular veneration for
Washinston, many person will Bnd In hi
opinion and practice, hereafter, as heretofore,
n apology for their own support ot the sytom,
nd for slave catching. Especially In his fa
mous letter to his agent at Portsmouth, on thi
sabjvet. According to Mr. Sumner, the alar
woman " died in a good old ago, a monument
of the jmt fntbearnnco of him, whom we aptly
call the Father of hi Country."
We are not disponed to dispute tho "aptnttt"
of calling him the Father of a alaTeholding
and slave catching country, after reading thi
letter, but judging from it, we do not po the
aptnett of Mr. Sumner' claim upon u fur ad
miration of hi "juit forbearance." Ilia for
bearance was dictated by hi regard for popular
opinion, and although the services of the slsvo
were valuable, he considered 'tho example" of
lave catching, as of "influito more importance."
We rcquoto the letter from tho "Facts."
" I do not mean, however, by thi request,
that aueh violent ineaures should bo ucd as
WOULD EXCITE A MJH Oil HIOT, WHICH MtOHT HI
THI CAB IE SHE HAS AOll KIIKXT, OH KVK.t UN
EASY SENSATIONS IN THE MINUS OF WELL DIro.KD
citizens. Rather than either of these should
liaii'en, ( would forego her services altogether;
and (lie example also, which is of infinite more
The Christian Press and the Convention.
The course of the Christian Press in regard
to tho lato Convention, is meeting with just
rebuke from a portion of the anti slavery press.
We published last week tho excellent rcmaiks
of the Columbian. To these, we add below,
tho comments nf the Oliio Star, and of Fred
erick Douglasa' Taper. Mr. Douglass' com
mendutiou of the labors nf Mrs. Ernst and her
associates of the Cincinnati! Ladies' Sewing
Circle, is truthful, and therefore well msdo:
The attack of tho Chrittian Prett on the
late Ariti-S.avcry Convention at Cincinnati, is
Unwise and indefensible, and is already recoil
ing upon tho Prei; and Hill injuro tho cuiise
of reform. Snniuet Lewis, tho P.csidcht of
the Convention, took the true liberal, man -like
ground, that of extending tho right hand of
fellowship to all rcformera who arc striving for
man's elevation, for tho practical enforcement
of the Saviour's Ooldon Rule, and ita applica
tion in ita full nnd God-like spirit to tho entire
brotherhood nf man, without stopping to en
quire into different shades of theological belief,
and to quarrel over bigoted sectarian dogmas.
Does sectarian theology have such a narrowing
tendency, that theologians devoted to it dog
mas cannot fellowship any but such as run in
their prcciso groovo? If so, they bring them
selves under the direct censure of tho Saviour,
for when the Disciples of Josus forbade the
man who followed not with than, to cast out
devils in hi name, tho Saviour laid rouniD
Man ia greater than sectarian theology hi
interest are related to tho great principle of
eternal right upon which is based the throne of
Ood itself. We liko the elevated and catholic
pirit of the following extract from a Tract on
Slavery, just published by tho American Ro
form Tract and Book Society at Cincinnati.
Its spirit ia not much in sccordanco with that
of the Chrittian Prett, and its not very fur-sec-
The Tract alluding to the moral and religious
aspect of the Anti-Slavery reform, apeak of
the great diversion of views, and says :
"In a matter confessedly so difficult, and
among a pcoplo whoso views are so divers, it
is too much to expect a unity of viows among
all the friends of freedom, except upon a very
few, very simple, and most directly practical
points. Let us not fall into the error of those
who forbsde their neighbor's casting out tho
devil, 'because he followeth not with us,' in
all the points of doctrine or practice. We
should gladly commend all who give reason
able evidence of sincerity in their endeavors.
Let them do all the good they can, as well as
they know. If we know a better way, let us
follow it in a better manner. Without a com
promise of principle, there needs to bo an in
crease of mutual forbearance But this is less
essential than a great increase of seal. And
as all depend upon tho wisdom of Ood for
guidance, and upon hi blessings for success
there is one thing in which we can all agree-
that prayer be made without ceasing unto Ood
in behalf of our enslaving and enslaved fellow
countrymen, for their speedy deliverance from
thi stupendous curse. Ohut btar.
The writer of tho following letter is ono
the most intelligent, active and devoted menus
of the Slave in tho State of Ohio. To her ir
resistible encrirv. unwearied perseveianc and
dauntloss eourago, tho groat change of senti
ment in favor of the anti-slavery cause, in
city of Cincinnati, during tho post few yoars.
mav b largely ascribed. To Mrs. Ernst,
the " Ladiei Anti-Slavery Attociation,"
which she U an honored member, the friend
of Froedom are indobted for a eerie of
moat influential anti-lavery convention ever
V.ljl t. v. TT1,..,I C.. TV.!- tat, wr..
- ... ..... wlltVVU DHKMt
to the Ckrittian Prett for publication ;
trangely enough, that anti-slavory journal,
aeems, refused to publish it W copy the let
ter from the Anti-Slavery Bugle, and ask
Chrittian Preu why luoh a Utter was excluded
.... from it eoluma )F. DouyUte' Paper .
From the Saturday Visitor.
The case of Alexander Hendrickure a free
subject of Great Britain, Kidnapped from
Jamaica, and brought to the United States.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE MORNING JOURNAL,
- - -
8ir I On Saturday afternoon, of May 28th, a
telographio dispatch was received from Phila
delphia, in thla city, to the effect that one Thorn
ai J. Adam; of Nashville, Tennesee a slave
holding Sta'e had brought from Kingston.
Jamaica, W. I., with him, a colored youth, then
en route for the South, by the name of Alcxsn-
dcr Ilcnriekure llendrickion
was the name
given in the dispatch.
On tho receipt of which intelligence, the un
dersigned, with three other friends, repaired
immediately to the depot, located on Eighth
and Liberty streets, just as tho train of cars
fiom tho East reached its terminus. From the
hindmost car, among the last of the passengers
who got out, waa a handsome, well-dressed
mulatto youth, called in Jamaica a brown in
.On approaching him and demanding his
name, a finely dressed white man came forward, J
ordering tho youth away, answering In a man
ner peculiar to the upstart American tlaee trader:
That boy belonyt tn me t" Hi assumption was
at once denied, and tho youth takon hold of by
one of us and placed in tho charge of a faithful
fllccr, Mr. John Fox, tho policeman of the do-
pot, who took him, in company with the kid
napper, to the St. Clair hotel, corner of St. Clair
and Pcnn streets, to await the proceeding of a
An application was immediately made to the
lion. Judge Williams, nne of the Justices of
the Bench nf tho District Court for the West
ern Disltict of Pennsylvania but owing to the
lateness of the hour at which the intelligence
as received, and the day being Saturday, bus
iness was closed in the publio offices, end the
.fleers gcncrully scattered about and difficult
to find. The Judo also resided some wsy out
of the city, and it waa tbercfnro full half past
ten o'clock in tho evening before a writ of hale-
at coijnit was sued out.
Olllccr Fox having the youth in custody at
the hotel, the writ was placed in the hands of
Robert Hague, E-q., High Constable nf Pitts-
urgh, an excellent and efficient officer, who
delivered Alexander into the hands of his friends
ho awaited the issue at tho hotel door. The
urport of the writ was to bring the kidnapper,
homas J Adams, beforo the Hon. Judge Wil
liams nt ten of the clock on Mondsy morning
tho 30th. Tho youth being dclivcrd up, Adams,
consequently iled the same evening, nnd has
not sinco been seen nor heard from. We have
placed Alexander, the youth, in the family of
one of the udcrsigncd, Mr. John Peck, where
o will be provided for and comfortably faring
as a member of the family, and shall remain,
waiting tho requisinn of the BritUh Consul
lit Philadelphia or his friends at Jamaica.
Alexander is decidedly a youth of great prom
ise. We have closely and carefully conversed with
Alexander Ilendrkkure, and making all duo
allowance for hi age which is fourteen qual-
Ocations, opportunities, inaccuracies, and dis
repancics ; yet tho fucts which he haa impart-
to us, told in his simple, boyish, and peculiarly
native manner, developed to us tho key to im
portant and startling truths, as connected
with the American steamers touching Jamaica,
and probably other British West India Islands.
In the winter of 1851-2, this same youth
was decoyed by an American, and induced to
leavo Jamaica for tho United States, the vessel
in this instance touching at Norfolk, Virginia,
where the man with whom ho embarked from
Jamaica went asharo on business (it may have
been to mako arrangement to sell him) and
overstaying his timo, was loft, Alexander being
taken to New York on board of the steamer,
where, on application, he was provided for by
the British Consul for tho port of Now York,
end sent back to Jamaica. The truth of this
lost statement may be easily ascertained
The inducements which led him from home
each time, ho says, was a desire to make
money, which aro gor.crally hold out by the
Americans on board of tho steamers, in such a
manner as to prove entirely successful. lie
wss promised by the kidnapper, Thomas J,
Adams, to be taken to Tennessee, whore he had
a large quantity of cattle, to go from thence by
the overland route to California, where he
should become wcsltby by his industry. He
seemed not to have been aware, of the existence
of Slavery and tho inequality botweon the
white and colored people ol tho United States,
There were threo other youths besido himself,
called Brown, John, and tho other not recol
ected, all of whom were induced by Americans
to leave Jamaica for this country, who came on
the American Steamer Undo Sam, on her last
homeward trip from California. And these
youths are now in different parts of the United
States, having sepcrated at New York, Alexan
dcr being destined for Tennessee,
He informs us that this is no uncommon oo
currence, almost every American steamer which
touches the island, bringing away some colored
youths to the United States, always predicated
upon great promises of doing grost things for
them. In proof of this, the kidnapper Adams
replied to us, when finding thero was ro alter
native, that he had found tho boy in Kingston
half-naked and half-ttarved, and brought him
away to provide for him, and give him a food
home in Cincinnati, Ohio. Thi wa a ihcer fab
In addition to, and corroborative of the fact
Mr. S. L. C, a returned Califomian, and re
septctable eitixen of Pittsburgh, asserts that
his late passage from Jamaica, in the last trip
of the Illinois, there were to his knowledg
some two or three colored girls two he is cor
tain of brought by American ladies, who pur
ported that, after sojourning in ths United State
they were to. be taken to California. Tbess Ja
maica girl landed at New York In this month,
and no doubt sre (till In the United States, and
crobablv in alaverv.
. - , ...
These fact appear, to us, to present startling
j. , . ' , . ...
disclosures, sufficient to Induce th most thor-
... . , 7.i .i , . . .....
ougn Investigation; and to our minds there la
j . k. i. . .t. . . .
no doubt but there is now being carried on by
. , , . , , ..k. .u tt i.-j
unprincipled Americans, eitlxens of the United
r ' .. . , .
, ' " , "J .,,.'
tern of decovino. kidnavvina and ttllina into hop' I
leu bondage, in the United Statin, the fret tubjeett
of Ureal Dritian. Thi I a new and alarming
species of the slave trade, without precedent in
the annals of history. A new festure in the
foreign trade, carried on in the face of law and
religion, without risk, danger or capital, where
the victim are obtained for the mere expense
of their passage. Nothing seem clearer to our
mind thin theso facts.
Were these white children, the ease would be
different ; but we can place no confidence in
the pretension nf these Americans while they
aro studio jsly devising every mode of oppress
ing and Retting lid of tho native free colored ;
people of their own country. And
most earnestly csll on the eolored people of the
West Indies, and all others out of the Unitod
Ststes, to be cautious, and never under any
pretext whatever permit their children nor
themselves to leave their native placea to reside
in the United Statea as it is bettrr to lire on
one hitimna or yam, and a cup of water a day,
and bo free, than to bo a slavo any whero, espe
pecially in this country, which is the worst and
meanest upn which Heaven's sun ever shone.
No colored person in tho United States is really
free ; all aro virtually and legally, if not abject
ly slaves. Bury your bones In the sunny clime
of your own beautiful isles, rather than come
to this tlaecholdinp, oppreuinj country.
All of which we respectfully submit for your
consideration. Subjoined are the notices of the
leading daily journals, many of which contain
scntimonts which we csnnot endorse yet all
give some of the main facts, and show the spir-
of the Pittsburgh press concerning such high
handed acta of infamy.
We cannot too highly commend tho courae
of the counsel in the case, Messrs. J. M. Kirk
patrick and D. Itccd, for their untiring and
faithful leal in the case.
M. K. Delast,
PITTSBURGH, May 31st, 1853.
IlAitTronD Bidlb Convxhtiox. This Con
vention was held last week as advertised. Jo
seph Barker presided, and the discussions con
tinued four days. We have aeen no icport of
its proceedings, which had at all the air of fair
ness. The reporter of the Now York Tribune
indulges lsrgely in sermonising and anathemice
against thoso moved by tho "diubolic motives"
which 'no supposes of course belong to tho in-
Huels. Though ho gives some information that
is at least new, for instance that Socratca drank
the Hemlock in order to solve tho question of
immortality. Tho convention was finally brok
en up by that common resort in new emergen
cies, a mob. Wo havo not learned particular.
IIxwabdeo. General Piorce has sent the
notorious Rer. C. W. Donnison to the Wssh
ington Penitentiary as chaplain. This is his
reward for his last somerset, which landed him
on the Democratic platform.
Balloo Ascbnsios. Mr. Paullin made a
a most successful ascent from this ptsce on
Wednesday. The air waa remarkably calm
and ho ascended nesrly perpendicularly mov
ing first slightly 9. V., afterwards E. of South
and finally allightcd in safety about three miles
from town. The display of fire works in the
evening was most brilliant.
On the third inst., tho petitioners to the Con
stitutional Convention of Mossachusels for the
exclusion of the word "male" from the now
Constitution, had a second hearing in the Sen
ate Chamber. The Committee were addressed
by Theodore Parker sndT. W. Uigginson.
Goods are arriving from Europe for the
World's Fair. Santa Anna Is striving to
concentrate his power. The telegraph has
beon brought under government control, and
orivate citixens disarmed by authority of
publio decree. The Secretary of tho navy
has gone on a visit to North Carolina.
The National Industrial Congress, commenced
its sessions in Wilmington on the 1st inst.
Mr. Senator Everett's lecture in New York
last week, ay the Trihune, was, pecuniarily,
the most successful one of the season. A
new work on slavery, has been published by
Hon. John Juy. Tho new stamped envel
opes for the F. O. Department, are to be ready
for distiibution, on the first of July.
Thirty-two liquor sellers wero arrested by the
police of Salem, Mass., the other day, at one
haul. Wisconsin has sent to the World's
Fair, a hog weighing eleven hundred and nine
tocn pounds his length, 9 feet 11 Inches.
The Pope of Rome lis forbidden the publica
tion of Undo Tom in his dominions. The
new city ordinsnce of Cleveland, prohibiting
the sale of liquors on Sunday, was first attemp
ted to be enforced on the fith inst. Two -of
the saloon sold crackers at 6 t- cents each
throwing in an acceptable accompaniment.
Miss Wheeler, who shot her aeduecr in Mil
waukie, has been acquitted.
(jy Two fugitive! who lately arrived in
our city on the u undrground" railroad took
passage for the land of freedom last night.
Cltvtland Tru Dtmocrat.
Conference of Friends in Pennsylvania.
Thi assembly which was some time ince
announced In our paper, has been hod agree-
ably to appointment, at Old Kennctt, Chester
' r . ,, . '
Co . Pa. The following account of Its proceed-
. , 8 ....
'"& w C0PT "nm ,he Tribune, wh ch also
"... . . " . . , '
publishes its address, a long but excellent ar-
tide, eimilar In spirit and the character of its
recommendations, to that issued last summer
by the Ohio Yearly Meeting of Progressive
In accordance with this call, large assembly
convened tn Frionds' meeting-house in Old
Kennett, on Sunday Msy 22. Every seat wss
occupied, many stood in the doors and pssssges,
and others went away because they could not
find room even to stsnd. The meeting presen
ted an imposing appearance. There were a
goodly number of aged Friends present of both
sexes, dressed in tho usual Quaker garb, but
tho bulk of the audience consisted of intelligent
persons of middle ago, and as fine a company
ot ,ou,ht as 1 ever saw convened
'After sn hour spent in preaching the Confer,
ence was organized by tho appointment of Jo
SF.ru A. Duodalb snd Miss Sidney Pibucb ss
Clerks. The subject for the consideration of
which the Conference has been called was then
opened by a proposition to organise a Yearly
Meeting of ' Pkooubssivs Fkibnus " that
being tho name adopted by aimilur bodies in
Ohio and Michigan. Somo preferred tho nsmo
" Fhikkds or PuooiiBss," fearing that, if the
first name should he sdopted, the now Society
would bo regarded by the publio ss only a fac
tion of Quakers. This question was discussed
in an animated, but fraternal manner, for about
four hours, without coming to a decision.
Among thoso who took part in the discussion
wero Wm. Barnard, Thomas M'Clintock (of
Wstcrloo, N. Y.), Ernestino L. Hose, Lucrctia
Mott, Thomas Curtis, B. Rush Plumly, Oliver
Johnson, Thomas Whitson and others,
"The next day the subjert was resumed, snd
tho Yearly Meeting was finally organized under
the name first proposed, and upon the basis
explained in tho Exposition of sentiments given
"Interesting communications were received
snd read from tho Hnpedalo (Milford, Mass.)
Community, and from the Salem (Ohio) Quar
terly Meeting of Progressive Friends; and val
uable letters from Oerrit Smith, Cassius M.
Clay, S. J. May, Wm. Lloyd Garrison, J. O.
Forman, T. Wentworth Hitrginson, and others.
These letters will bb published with tho pro
ceedings. "After the Yearly Mooting was organised, it
proceeded to tske decided action upon Intem
perance, War, Slavery, Woman's Rights, Capi
tal Punishment snd Tobacco. Each of these
subjects wss referred to a Committee, composed
in part, of both aexes, and it was pleasant to
Obscrvt tho warm Interest with which the young
people performed tho duties allotted to them.
"Tho Conference did not adjourn finally till
Wednesday afternoon, having held no4css than
citbt sessions, somo of them protracted to
lato hour in tho afternoon, lho interest was
unabated from tho beginning to the end, and
tho house well filled tn the Inst. Tho meetings,
however, wcro not altogether free from annoy
snco two persons especially having attended
apparently for no other purposo than to defeat
the objects for which they wero held. These
persons (man and woman, though not man and
wife) stopped at a rum tavern in the neighbor
hood, and one of them at least behaved so
shamefully that it wcro only charity to suppose
thst ho had patronised the bar too freely to be
in possession of his reasoning faculties. Tho
Conference bore his interruptions with a pa.
tienco worthy of their professions as Non-He-sistsnts.
In almost any other mocting, I am
sure, he would have boon roughly handled.
"Tho nature and objects nf the now organisa
tion aro very clearly deflred in the following
document, which was submitted on Monday by
a Committee nf which Mr. Olivku Jounsox,
of New-York, was Chairman. If I am not
mistaken, it expresses tho sentiments of a largo
and rapidly increasing class of the community,
and on that account, if for no other reason, is
worthy of general altcr.tion." L. o.
The Jerry Level.
J. T., tho Corresponding Editor of Frederick
Douglasa' Paper, has heretofore claimed for tho
Free Soil party, that it, and especially the Ohio
wing of the party, had taken Gcrrit Smith's
position, " that slavery cannot be lcgalixod."
We took occasion then to state our doubts of
tho historic accuracy of the assertion. So far
as we know, no documents authenticating its
truth were ever presented, though wo wish they
wcro as numerous and unimpcachablo as Mr.
Thomas himself could desiro. In a lute paper,
the same writer re-rffirms tho assertion, limiting
it however in its application, to tho New York
Freo Democracy. Here is what Mr. Thomas
says of it t
" The Free Democracy, in thia State, havo
taken the ground of the Jerry keel, which do
nios the legality of slavery, and pledges him
physical aid under all consistent circumstances.
Thoso who take lower ground may well com
promise their opinions snd take a place upon
that level. We don't believe thit candid and
rational men think they ought to take lower
ground. It is tho ground our fathers took
thoy placed the laws upon that ground tho
ground of right and no man takea a lower
ground but from policy. If John P. Hale, or
Joshua R. Glddings, or 8. P. Chase, have taken
lower than the highest ground of right, we be
lieve it was from motive of policy only. We
rejoico thst suoh men see that tho people are
propared to take the most radical ground.
They can no longer take low compromising
ground, to please classea of the people. The
most popular party ground I the ground
universal righteousness. The people are die-
appointed and eHeawtisfled now if their- lcsdor
take lower ground. If psrty lesders will not
take uch ground, they will disregard psrtie
for positive chsracters, who will represent them,
they did Oerrit Smith."
. . . . ,. . A. '
W e hope It may prove true, that the leader
of political anti-slavery, are prepared for this
"hilheet," "moel radical around," and that the
psrty is so pure, thst the most "popular parti
around, it that of uiverenl righteoutnen." If
so it be, we msy expect a jubilee soon, pro
ceeded by some platform above that of Buffalo
SLAVE TRADE-NEW DEVELOPEMENT.
It seems probable from the article we re
publish from the Snturdny Visiter, that the
kiilnnppins; of Inhabitants nf the British W.
Indies, ia nnt on uiicninmnn occurrence
To tbo Pittsburgh Ciiiniiiiiten who have
Hindu this exposure, much credit is ilne.-
We hope tho next scoundrel who comes
within renrh nr our law. will not lie suffer-
w mini rencn in our mws, win not lie suiitr-
ed to escape. The nntlioriiies or Jumnirn,
thus warned of the plots egniiist their citi
zen, will (loiibtlcs look lo their protection.
The undersigned having been chosen to mako
the Preliminary arrangement respecting the
management of a debate between Jonas Habt
sbll of Hopcdale, Harrison Co., and Joseph
Baiikeb of Salem, Cot. County, on tho follow
TheJowish andChristian Scriptures contain a
ed and miraculously attested, from the latter
man may acquiro a perfect rule of life."
A Jfl' mative,
Notice is hereby given, that lho discussion
will commence in tho Town Hall of Salem, on
the -ltll July, at 2 o'clock, P. M., and con
tinue four days, unless the parlies shall other
JAMES II All! A BY,
JACOB HE A ION.
June 7, 1853.
Papers friendly to investigation please copy.
Young People's Convention.
The Committee appointed nt the Young
People' Convention held in Miit'llxiro' in
October, 63'J, for the purpose of ileriiling
upon n time nnd pl.iee fur holding number
Convention of the sumo character, have de
cided ii pnn Fail mount, two miles soiilli of
Ml. Union na thtt phire, nml Snturdny nnd
Sunday the. litis nnd 1'jtli of June, na the
time. All persona without respect to ngo,
sex or creed, nro invited lo attend
Hf.njami Sin, Susam piker,
Wm. Myers, Sarah Paxtom,
Thomas Moroan, Asematii Micn.xrn,
U. Harris, IUbf.cca Hu.nsal.
Receipts for The Bugle for the week ending
Asa Lipham, Farmington, $1, 50 422
11. Hopkins, Montrose, 5.00178
P. C. Parker, Hinckley, 2,00-435
Ellen Udell, Jcncrson, 1,50-41!
Mrs. S. Chatficld, Sharon, 1,50-401
John McElrny, Burton, 1,75-4 13
Barclay Hicklin, Marlboro, ' 2,25-433
L. Bisscll, Auslinburg, 1,00-410
MARRIED on Thursday evening, June 2nd,
nt tho Merrick House, Now Brighton, by the
Rev. Mr. Rooter, Mr. R. II. Hiddlesox,
Pittsburgh, to Miss Sallib Hawley, of Sulem
On tho 2nd inst., in tho Friends' Meeting,
Brownsville, Pa., Ehmeh T. Fawcett, of Salem,
to Miss Lydia W. Milleu, of the former place.
On tho 7th inst., by the Rev. J. Neslcy, Dr.
Ocston, of St. Marys, Auglaze Co., O., lo Mir
Julia Stonb oSulom.
On the Dili inst., nt Salem, liy E. Uolowny
Esq , Joil.i R. Mercer, nf Fairfield, town
ship, lo Elizabeth Mailt, of S ilom.
Died Juno 1st, 1853, at hi residence tn Lex
ington Township, Stark Co., Ohio, after a lin
gering illness, which he bore with christian for
titudo Isaao Coates, Sen., in the 70 year of his
age, ho was one of tho early aettlcra of this
state; a mar. respected by all who knew him,
ho disregarded the enactments of men when
they cnino in conflict with his convictions
right, and tho flying fugitive always found
him a friend and adviser.
Ohio and Pennsylvania Rail Road.
TRAINS GOING WEST.
8,30 A. M.
12.40 P. M.
6.00 A. M.
TRAINS GOING EAST.
Leave Mail Train. Exprett Train.
Crestline, 7,00 A. M. 1,30 P. M.
Mansfield, 7,45 " 2,0
Massillon, 11,00 ' 4.65
Alliance, 1.00 P. M. 6,20 "
Salem, 1,45 " 6,65
Columbiana, 2,10 "
New BriKhton, 3,45 " 8,40 "
Pittsburgh, 5,00 0,30 "
An Extra train also loaves Pittsburgh st 1
A. M , arrives at Alliance at 2 45. Leuvcs Al
liance 10 30 P. M., arrives at Pittsburgh at 2,
These trains connect with those running to
Clevelsnd, with the Clevoland & Columbus train
at Croatline and with those running to Belfon-tajik
PENN MEDICAL COLLEGE.
THE Fall Session for Females In this Instl.
tution cninm"nrs Sei.temberlst,snil the Spring
M f , .. . .
Equal privileges are enjoysd by both. The
M'-rlicnl doctrines tsuxht by the Fseultv.
(which consists of cirht Professorships) are
liberal and proQretuve. Professirs' Fees $50,00.
For difini'e p trticwiart, or annanncem.nM, ad
dross the Duan.
AWIM. LIVEZEY, M. D.
321 N. 12th, St., Below Oreen,
June 8, 19,33. Philadelphia,
Manly & Carpenter's Premium
IS now completed, and ready for reception.
, We have ojono to considerable expense in fifing
t m', i. "I'crnvo nun auvaniac, anil wun reier-
,,-e to tbo comfort snd convenience nf thoso
,m mBy f."v?' 'lh rM 1 in ,lm,,
permancnlljr 0llr iloom, are In ,h.
AMERICAN HOUSE. SALEM, O.
Call and see u. Yon will find our reception
rooms nest and Comfortable.
Can he surpassed no whero In the State. Our
CAMERA, is a powerful quick-worker. W
wsrrnnt our work. Likenesses of all ages, ts
ken lii e likh, on No ciiaiioe ! 1 Our prices
rane from 40 cents, to 20 dollars. Past expe
rience, and present advantages, enablo us to
take Uoorl iiArnciict, at rer if reaeonable Unlet.
Being, also, pnsttd in all tho recent improve
ments of tho art, our lime nnd entire attention
shall he to render full satisfaction. Sick or
a? 1'"" ,!l.r' at ,hcir Toom'
N. B. Pirsons wihin2 Pictures taken on
Galvanized Plates, can do eo without extra
S V Rooms open from 0 o'clock, A. M., un
til 0 P. M. Juno 1st, 1833.
The Water-Curk Journal. A New
Volutin!. Now in lho lime lo Riihsrribe.
Published monthly, in n bcniilil'iil qtinrlo.
Illilstnili'il with engriivitijr., exhibiting tho
Slriiclure, Anatomy, nnd I'hyrinluy of ilia
Human llml), with fiimilinr instructions to
leiirni-rs. It is cmplititiciilly a Joiirunl of
lleiilih, ib'sitfiieil in ho a complete Family
Gnida in nil ilittonspi).
Terms Only Ouo Dollur n Year, in nd
vanru. Address, post-paid, FowLEBS AND
Wells, No. 131 Nassau Slrcel, New York.
" Tim Wnter Curo Joiirunl buhls n liiith
rank in tbo science of health; alwajs reiuly,
Blriiihtliirwiird nml plain-spoken, it unfold
lln laws of our physical iiiiliiro without any
pretentions in ili lecliiiiciililii! of science,
Inn ill n liirin ns mtim-iivij nnd rclreHliiiip as
the spin Mini.' idi-iiM-tit of which it treats."
.Neie York Tribune,
The Illustrated American Phrexoloo
ICAL Joi'RMAL Dovolvii to I'liieiinlnjry,
riiJiidoj;v, Mcrliiiiiism, Eiliii'iitinn, A grim I-
luic, the Natural Scieiici v, mid Gt-tiernl 111
tclligenee, profusely illustrated with Lnjjrav
ing4. Every family, nml especially nil young
men nnd women, should have n copy. Pult
lidliod monthly ut Ouu Dollar a )enr. All
letters should lie post-paid, nml directed to
Fowlers a.nd Wells,
Clinton Hall, No. l:Jf Nnssiiii-st., New York
Young men about laiiiieliind forth upon
the iiclivities of lilo, nml nnxioiiH In start
riubt, nnd understand their course, will find
this Joir.nal n liiemi mid monitor, to en
courage litem in virtue, shield llieiu from
vice, nml lo preparn them liir usefulness and
success in lili'. Tim various occupations will
lit; discussed ill tho liilil of Plireuolojiy nnd
I'hvsioloj.'v, ho ihut evvrv o;io may know in
what pursuit ho would be most likely to suet-cud.
THE next term of this limtitutinti will
cnmiiieiien vndcr Hit care of the. tubscriber,.1u
glial Ut, le5 1, nnd continuo 11 weeks. Tho
Miri-cciliiijr Full nnd fl'intrr lerms, of which
limber iioiu-e will he duly j;ivni, will ho
opened nhoiil their usual limi'. A regular
Coiiimri-riul Depart incut,
in w hich lho Si ienee of .7rcoimj slin',1 lis
lliornuiilily liiunhi, will huruuflcr he connect
ed Willi Hid luslilnliiiii.
HOARD & ROOMS cnu ho hn.l on res
For u full Ciieiil.ir nml p u ticubus, address
WM. MtCLAIN, Principal.
Salem, June lot, It&J.
Fcmule Jledlcnl Cullrge of Pennsylvania
FOLU I'li ANNUAL SESSION.
The next Courso of Lectures in ihi Insti
tution will t-omim-iii'U on Saturday, October
1st, I8.V1, ami continue fwe monMi'('Jl weeks)
closing on ihu ii'nU of relmmiy, JtJjd.
David J. Johnson, M. D., Professor of Chem
istry nml Toxicology.
ElhrooJ Harvey, M. U. Professor of lho Prin
cinles nml t'rartii'H ol Medicine.
llilbtrn Darimglon, M. D., Proltssor of Sur
gery. .Jim I'rcilan, M. .,Prnf.-nBorof Physiology.
LVism t'uttrll, .1. D., Pioli ssor of Aonlomy.
Murk C. Kerr, M. J)., ProtesMir of Materia
Mi-iIicii nml (ieocriil Thernpciiiics.
Martha II. Maury, M. I)., Pnili ssorof Obste
tric mid Discuses id Women nml Children.
Jllmira L. I'owltr-, M. D., Demonstrator of
Anatomy mid Chemistry.
Persons wishing further information as lo
terms, regulations, etc., or desirous of recciv
the AniiouiieOineiil, will please npply, per
sonally or dy Idler, lo lho Dean nf the Fac
ulty, DAVID J. JOHNSON, M. P.,
'JJit Arch Street, I'hUadclphia.
JOHN C. WIIINEKY,
SURGEON DENTIST I 0Ket over (As
Sulem Booh Store. The subscriber wnulrl in.
form his frionds and lho public, that ho is sgain
at his post. Having spent scvoral months in
Cincinnati, in making himself minutely acquain
ted with the various branches of his Profession i
he feels oonQdent of being able to render th
fnllest satisfaction to those who msy rruuirehlf
Salem, March S, 135J. -