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The World's Temperance Convention.
The committee appointed at the Brick Church
meeting in New York, (the exclusives,) for the
purpose, have inued their cell for World'i
Temperance Convention, to commence on the
Cth of September, end to continue four days.
Delegates are invited from " mil temperance at- '
and oraanitatione," and "all friend of
temperanet in every part of the world" are also
invited, and ensured of a cordinl welcome .
What dors this mean Have thoy repented
of their exclusivoness and abuse of the temper
nee women when once before assembled at
thoir Invitation) Or do they consider wo
men only as apcndaires to persons. In this
Utter capacity wo supsose they would bo glad
to have them attond their convention. The '
Pennsylvania Freeman thinks they have come
to the conclusion that women art a part of the
corLl, and will be counted in a world's conven-
We doubt it. Those Rev. Hunkers msy !
theoretically believe in instantaneous conver. I
tion, but they don't often exemplify it in any
uch manner as this supposition would indicate, '
Individual of them aro very rarely converted to
any really progressive position, much loss
whole committee in one batch, and converted
they must be to do it. We can hatdty think ,
Drs. Marsh, Hewet and Co. in tho 0ush of their '
success would have appointed committee not
entirely in harmony with their plana. We
have had too much experience with protectant
Jesuits, to trust them on' any such easy terms
jtt the Freeman It dlspoied to do.
The Anniversary of the W. A. Society.
The Anniversary of this Society will be
held in Salem, commencing on Saturday, the
27th of August, at 10 o'clock, A. M. We shall
hereafter publish the call nl the Secretary, mhon
further particulars will bo stated.
Anti-Slavery in the West.
The Liberator publishes the following letter
to tho General Agent of tho Mass. Anti-Slav,
ery Society I
ANTI-SLAVERY CAMPAIGN AT THE
Extract from a Letter to the General Agent.
MARSHFIELD, June 17, 1853.
I hope you will bo able to send out a largo
corps of lecturers into tho Hold, when the prop
er tirrujjromcs. Especially should tho ground
be occupied as much aa possjblo at tho West.
Westward the star of cmpiro takes its way,"
with increasing rapidity. A few ycara will see
the power of the country west of tho Allegha
r.ics. There is, comparatively, virgin soil
there. Seed is more easily planted thcro than
Jiore, where every thing is crusted over with a
prematura oonscrvatlsm. There tho truth will
.not bo so likely to bo choked by the poisonous
weeds of a spurious roligion, nor withered up
by the simoon breath of old Mammon. Now
it the time to work. Society it fluid there
It it dry, hard, almost impervious hero. Tho
only prsycr which seems to bo made with any
sincerity, in Now England, is, O, Ood, give
mo money 1 ' While that it the absorbing idea,
there will be little, room in the. heart for senti
ments of humanity, or in tho conscience for the
demands of justice. In such a stato, wo need
not bo surprised that Thomas Sims is kidnapped
in Boston, or that Dr. Dowcy is willing to send
his mother into slavery to aavo the Union.
' But let us hope that tho morning of a better
day is dawning, and that tho night of slavery
-will ere long fado away beforo tho aunlight of
freedom. Yours truly,
N. H. WHITING.
Now it the time to work for tempertneo, if a
prohibitory liquor law bo a thing dcsirablo.
Cast facts and arguments upon tho winds, and
let them fly in every direction. II. M. Addison
proposes to embody a series of these tracts in
his campaign Harpon. Wo copy the follow
ing announcement, for the information of tuch
at may wish to give them circulation :
As Campaign subscriptions are the order of
tho day, the HARPOON will bo sent for
Tunmi Months, commencing with tho number
containing the Proceedings of tho Stato Tem
perance Convention, on the following terms:
Siiyle Copies, 23 Cents.
I'iie Copies, to ono addres, $1,00
CVThe July numbers will contain an excel
lent series of TRACTS on the MAIM'. LA II', I
received from NEAL DOW, and which the
editor has been to the exponse of itereutyping,
to have them roady for use when most ncoded ;
and A'On- IS THAT TIME!
H. M. ADDISON
Cleveland, June 25th, 1853.
Counteraction op Romanism. The Phila
delphia Daily Registor, very sensibly proposes,
as a check to the threatening evila of Roman
First, to enlarge the Common School syt
ttcm, to at to embrace all the children of the
Republic, and to rendor it free from all valid
objections by purging it from all sectarian in
fluences. Tho second is, that the right to hold
personal or real estate, for religions purposes,
hall be limited to trustees elected by each con
gregation Xrom itt own number, and extend
only to -the Church, the parsonage, and the
Near thi Tuvtu. Says the N. Y. Herald :
'These anti-slavery dosperadoct are only
waiting a pretext to rally against the South.
They are waiting for it. They are biding their
time ; and if the opportunity arrives for com
bined onslaught against tho extension of slave
ry, they will lack neither in leaden nor nowa
paper organs, nor rank nor file, to command
the balance of power in the next general
Carrying the War into Africa.
member, the Her. Dr. Rom, of lennesscc,
slaveholder offered tho following as a aubtll
'ociationt tute t
That with an express disavowal not to be
Inquisitorial, fco., a committee of one from each
of the northern Synods, of, be appointed,
seeking to make money by selling them negro
clothing, hand-cuffs, and cow-hides.
" 2. How many northern church members
are concerned, directly or indirectly, In building
and fitting out ships for the African slavo trade
tion. and the slave trsdo between the States,
" 3. How many northern church members
have tent orders to New Orlesne and other
southern cities, to have slavea sold, to pay dolts
coming to them from tho south, See Undo
" How many northern church members
buy the cotton, sugar, rice, orangos, pine-apples,
figs, ginger, cocoa, melons, and a thousand
While the New School General Assembly of
the Presbyterian Chutch wero discussing the
propriety of appointing Committee to inquire
Into the condition of slaves held by churcn
who shall bo tequosted to report at the next
" 1. The number of northern church mem
bers who tralTio with slaveholders, and are
other things raised by slavo labor.
"4. How many northern church members
havo intermarried with slaveholders, and have
thus become slave-owners, themselves, or enjoy
the wealth mado by the blood of the slavo
especially if thcro bo any northern ministers of
the Gospel in such a pcrdicsmont ?
"II. How many northern church members
aro tho descendants of men who kidnapped
negroes in Africa and brought them to Virginia
and Now England in former years ?
" 7. What it the aggregate and individual
wealth of church mcmbcra thut descended, and
what action is beat to compel them to disgorgo
this blood-stained wealth, or to make them give
dollar for dollar in equalizing tho lost of tho
South by emancipation
" 8. How many northern church mombors,
ministers especially, havo advocstcd murder in
resistance to tho laws of tho land t
" 0. How many northern church members
own stock in underground railroads, running
of fugitive slaves, and Sabbath-breaking rail
roads and canals ?
11 10. That special committee bo tent up
Red River to ascertain whethrr Lcgroe, who
whipped Undo Tom to death,'(and northern
gentleman,) be not still in connection with some
northern church in good and regular standing.
"It. How many northern church members
attond meetings of Spiritual Rippers are
Bloomers, or Woman's Rrightt Conventional
ists " 12. How many are cruel houabanda r
" 13. How many are hen -pocked husbands?'
Hohacb Maxx, has at length spoken in re
gold to slavery and tho constitution. Hereto
fore, ha has been on both sides of tho constitu
tional question. Now ho finds no support of
slavery there. Wo wish ho could havo an
nounced this conviction on the floor of Con
gress, and not havo waited till tho evo of his
rctiracy to the shades of a literary lifo. But
thanks to that prcssuro which has brought it
oven now. May its application bo vigorously
continued, till all who aro in possession of of
fice, or who seek for power, shall avow the
revolutionary eentimont that "slavery cannot
and shall not be legalized." Let it be engraven
upon every platform, and written in letters of
blazing light, over the entrance way to every
offico. Slave holders speak out not only their
most radical convictions, but also their most
ultra imaginings, while too many anti-slavery
men suppress their most thorough convictions,
in the very places where of all others, they
should be most freely uttered the places where
if uttered, they will most effectually dispense
terror to the heart of slavery. This is tho
groat temptation of tho connection of a moral
with a political reform. It is the work of the mor
al reformer to proclaim truth, however unpop
ular, that ho may correct tho hoart and man
ners. It is tho business of the politician to so
curo a majority, and too often by any means
especially by suppression and palliation of the
truth. Poli'icinns may evor be safely watched,
however high their moral position, or howovcr
holy their purpose With the moral sentiment
of the majority below them, tho temptation is
an ever present one, to sacrifice principlo for
success truth for numbers.
Mr. Wendell Phillips' speech bcf.iro tho late
Now Kngland Convention, published in the
No.'t of tho Standard and Liberator, though
made before the two lost lettors of Mr. Mann
were written, is a valuablo accompanyment, not
to say answer, to thoso letters. It seems to us
one of the best we have ever seen from itt
CiThe prohibitory Liquor Law was ndoptod
in Michigan, toys the N. Y. Tribune, by
majority of 25,000 I Dotroit wont for the law
by a vote of 290. During the day of election
a banner was paraded through tho ttreeta on
which was inscribed " Democrats, protect
yet rights, which yet fathers fought for."
The flag was followed by two wagons which
dispensed beer, gratis, to the Democracy.
Misa Bassott, ono of the the teachers in the
publio school "In this villago, was arraigned be
foro G. W. Wilson, Esq., on Tuesday lutt, on
tho charge of inflicting unnecessary and un
usual punishmont upon a pupil. She was bound
over for trial, in bonds of one hundred dollars,
XjF Will tho Editor of the Columbian please
tend ut a copy of hit new Monthly. Wo re
ceived ono the other day, but before wo had
time to open it, tome ono filched it from our
Salt. Prof. Mope tnyt: Use six bush
els of common toll per ocre on ueius imomieu
for corn, a few davit before planting." This
will do away wild grubs and wire worms.
Differences of Anti-Slavery Men.
Frirmd Marius: I hope it ii only a mis
fortune, and not n tin, for men to tie stultified
by prejudice. If it be criminal for tlioso who
are earnest, self-sacrificing seekers and doers
of the true anil right, to become so confidimt
thnt they bnve found the absolute truth, nnd
to wedded lo nil orgnni.nlion that toleration
it all tliey eon concede to thoso who, agree
ing with tliein in fundamentals, dissent from
them in details, nml cither stop short, or go
beyond them in carrying out their common
principles. If this be criminal, who it inno
cent? So long as human beings begin ex
istence with diverse nntureg, anil aro so
surrounded thnt their natures will bo llio
subjects of every variety of training nnd op
portunities of developement, so long will the
necessity of arriving ut different conclusions
bo obvious unci unavoidable.
Who doubts tho honesty of Horace Mnnn
or Wendell Phillips, when they decloto llieir
abhorrence of shivery ? Who. doubts llwit
they ore both Inlentetl and learned ? Who
doubts thnt each has adopted the views which
to Ins perception, Ituve best adaptation lo the
end which ihcy ore mutually desirous to at
tain ? 1 lilts not each chosen tho stand point
from whence to put forth wiat he conscien
tiously believes will be the most available
efforts fur the totnl eradication and Mnnl ex
termination of tho greatest curso thut ever
blighted this fair earth ? If ihcy use differ
ent instrumentalities, what then 1 Wendell
Phillips would bo a vory tnmo political abo
litionist, nor could Horace Mnnn demean
himself accep'nbly as a disuuinnisr, unless
their convictions were changed.
It would be dcsirablo for some one lo show
if he can, why tho indomitable spirit of pro
gression which has curtailed tho power of
political tyranny everywhere, anil prostrated
it, at least in one community, should be ar
rested until tyranny ceases to exist, not only
in hoino but in fact. Let not him who un
dertakes to show that this ran be done nnd
best done, (perchance only dune) by appeals
lo Reason nnd Conscience let him not lurgct
that though those appeals have been made
in th past up lo the present hour, llint they
have always been made in conjunction with
ioiiio kind oi political action. When lie has
shown that moral suasion unaided, isoiunipj
otent for the abolition of earth's evil, if
leisure and inclination favor it, he is requested
Iq show how ami where the reforming sun
sionist is to subsist, or exist, while engaged
in his labor of love. This request is not
made to create a difficulty, but to open the
way fur the removal of un existing one.
Horace Mann admits what every one knows
is true, namely, that military demands and
taxation aro solely the work of the govern
moiit, (a power without lis, and and they are
coerced ; nut so with duties ; not so with
title deeds, inheritances or uny other thing
which is a direct guarantee of government,
or for which we niako voluntary payment
into its treasury. In all tuch cases, wo par
ticipate in tho acts of the power set over us,
from volition we give implied approval.
The writer of this orticlo has entertained
disunion opinions much longer thun this life
time of disimionisin, but not without a sense
of negativeness in his position ; nnd in renti
ng some paragraphs of Ilontco Mann's letter
of May SUth, he could adopt the language of
llnnry Ward ileechcr in relation to Wendell
Phillips' arguments, that " it is easier to dis
sent than to answer." It is puerile to try to
disguise or blink it, there are reasons suffici
ently clear, and motives sufficiently impres
sive in induce enlightened minds whose
integrity is unquestionable, to take opposite
sides in this matter ; at the same time others
of equal cliitn to respect, are undecided.
Truth is intuitive and inherent in every
question ; it should be sought after in the
love of it. Horace Maun has taken positions
and has argued them in his own way. We
cannot fail to see his positions, and if his
arguments do not sustain them, expose, their
fallacy ; not by n general sweeping assertion
that they are " sophistical and iur.onclusive,n
but because they do not accord with the
eternal Ibws of Right the nature and fitness
of things. Very few in theso days require
evil to be done thnt good may come ; though
many do not hesitate to use iiiHtrumeutulities
which embody evil J and this after all is tho
question at issue. Horace Mann will hardly
deny thnt the constitutional provision for the
protection of the African trade was an evil,
and yet he uses the Constitution. The same
document provides fur imposts on foreign
articles, transmission of intelligence through
the mails, &c, with which disuniouists com
ply, or of which they avail themselves. II.
Mann places them in the same category with
himself. If they cannot show the dinVronee
must they not share the censure they apply
to him? Are they really different things ?
Or, is it the less and the more of tho same
thing ? Who thnt is, clear-headed, indepen
dent and dispassionate enough, will iuvesti
gate this question on its own merits? The
Manns' tho Sumners' the Lewis's the Garri
sons', the Ourleighs' and the Johnsons' are
not the iticu to do it, not that ihcy do not
abound in talent for the work, but because
their conclusions are drawn ; they can ap
preciate the evidence of one side only.
A.itioch College, with Horace Mann as
President, goes into operation iu September.
The college is located at Yellow Springs, six
miles from Xcnia, Greene Co.
The California Legislature adjourned on tho
19th ult Tho King of 8wcdcn has Insti
tuted inquiries of the authorities of tho Stato
of Maine, In regard to tho workings ol tho
prohibitory liquor law of that stato. A
lady In Holton, Maine, found her husband in
a room where liquor was clandestinely sold.
She broke the decanters, turned tho fwisotts in
the casks, and led her husband home. A
Mr: Thenhold, Is lecturing most effectively in
England on temperance. It costs twenty
five cents to carry a barrel of flour from New
Yoik to Liverpool, and tteeitty-fonr ctntt by.
mail, for a periodical weighing only six ounces !
The Maine Law was lost in tho Connect
icut Legislature, by the casting voto of tho
Speaker of the House of Rnpiesentatives.
John 11. Onugh is going to England, by invita
tion of tho london femperance League.-
Tho Mormons havo bought tho Island of St.
Charles, of F.quador, sue! aro altout to establish
a republic. Thrco millions of Gold left
California for Now York, on tho first of June.
Miss Greenfield is singing successfully
In F.ngland. Gold has been found In
Wayne Co., Ia., but in quantities too small to
pay for digging Chicago boa 80,000 in-
habitants. Sallie Holley has been lectur
ing in New Hampshire. Tho Now York
LegUlaturo havo passed a bill providing that a
man shall not bo responsible for the debts of
his wife, contracted beforo marriage An
effort Is making In Philadelphia, to consolidate
the various boroughs of Philadelphia, which
amount to some 2.3 or 30 in number, under ono
city charter. Charles Sumner is to deliver
a 4th of July oration at Portsmouth, N. fifr
14,000 copies of Facts for tho People,"
havo been ordered. Mrs. Stows has de
clared her "earnest devotion" to tho causo of
homiropathy. Tho youngest member
the Mass. Constitutional convention, is twenty
eight. The question of tho secret ballot,
has been agitated in the British Parliament.
The voto on the question, stood 172 to 2.12.
Miss Carolino Brown has received a diplO'
ma to practico medicine, from tho Eclectic
Medical College, Cincinnati. Joseph Bar
ker of Pittsburgh, has been lecturing in Cleve
land, this week, on Catholicism. Ho had rath
er a boisterous time. His lost address was
listened to with comparative quiet, though the
individual who attempted to follow him, was
unablo to bo heard amidst tho row with which
the meeting closed. Tho polico mado several
arrests. During the hot wcathor last week'
twenty persons died from aup de toltil in New
York, and twclro in Philadelphia.
C. C. Ul-rleioii has been lecturing in
Eastern Pennsylvania. Previous to his series
of lectures, he held n two days' discussion
with Edward E. Orvis, on the question, ".Ire
the .Imerirnn Church and .Ministry a Ilrother
hood of Thirvtt )" Mr. Iturloigli stated that
ho quemkin was nut of Ills selection nor In
uccoribiuco with his lastu j but he accepted
the affirmative as the best means of bringing
beforo tho community important anti-tlavcry
truth. The discussion wus conducted with
admirable order, in the open air, anil in prcs
euco of an autlie nco numbering from two
Nw York Citt Amti-Slavekt Socif.tt.
Two weeks ngo we condensed from the
Standard an account of the organization
n new Society in New York City. Like
host of other things, it Was crowded out.
They havo such a Society nevertheless. Its
object is to create anti-slavery sentiment in
the city ami disseminata the principles anil
sustain tho measures of tho American Auli
Tub New Oulf.axs Panic Tho Tecent
alarm in Now Orleans, according to our best
accounts, scemt to have been occasioned by tho
delirious ravings of a colored man in a parox
ism of m.nii'o a potu. A bravo people 1
Lira or Isaac T. Hoitkh. Tho Biography
of this eminent philanthropist entitled "haac
T. llcpper, a True Life," will bo issuod this
month. Mrs. Lydia Maria Child is tho author.
Umtrd Bkrthuen. Tho religious denomi
nation called tho United Brethren, lately held
their Annual meeting, and had tho question
slavery under discussion. A considerable num
ber of their body aro residents of Virginia.
They were, hko tho Presbyterian and other
ecclesiastical bodies, compelled, in defeneo
their practice, to apologize for bl.ivcholding.
Following Puecedest. A few of our Free
Soil brethren aro amusing themselves just now
by tho uso of ugly looking words and phrases
applied to tho Garrisonions. They have au
thority, in the' examplo of the Hon. Horace
Mann. Sco for example his note appended
tho letter wo publish to-day.
Aiioi.mo.i or this Death Penalty.
The Senate of Connecticut has abolished the
death penalty, substituting therefor, solitary
confinement. Tho provision is also added,
that the convict shall not bo pardoned unless
on presentation of new evidence, which
shall prove his innocenco or mitigate his
Receipts the Bugle for the week ending
Charles Brosius, Mount Union, $ 2,03-103
E. C. Strong, North Btnton, 2,00-431
Ilufut Gould, Sullivan, 1,0 i52
Eaos Gould, 1,50-452
J. L. Miuhncr, Nottingham, 1,00-420
J. V. Ladner, Linesville, 1,00-120
Hiram Waters, 80-408
Corydor. Stanley, Unity, 1,00 429
J Eliphalet Cheney, Conncautvillc, 40-423
Thcro wilt be a grand rally ol the friend of
Freedom, at COOL SPRING, Coi.omiiiama Co.,
on Sunday, tho 3d of July, at which it is ex
pected that J. W. Walker, Jacob Heaton,
Charles and Josephine Orifrln, and Joseph
Barker will bo present. The meeting will com
mence at 0 o'clock, A. M.
Let the friends of universal liberty, bp on
hand from Salem, New Lisbon and Columbiana.
Tho undcrsinncd having been chosen to ninke
tho Preliminary arrangement rcpe-tin the i
management of a debato between Jonas IIakt-
xkll of Hopcdalc, Harrison Co., nnd Josi i-h
Baiiker of Salem, Col. County, on the follow
"The Jewish andChrislian Scriptures enr.t.iin a
series of communications, supernacurnlly feres!
ed and miraculously attested, from tim latter
man msy acquire a perfect rule of life." ,
Mil. JIAK'IKLL, Mil. llAUhK.lt,
Notice is hereby given, that tho discussion
will commence in tho Town 1 1 nil of Salem, on
the till July, at 2 o'clock, P. M., and con
tinue four days, unless tho parties shall other
Juno 7. IS.'il.
Papers friendly to Investigation pleaso copy
The Constitution and the Ballot Box.
I). Y. of the Standard presents the caso of!
the nnii-vnter, and the rensons for IJs morse,
as follows. Speaking of Mr. Mann's argu
ment in favor of voting, an argument made
on the ground that tho Constitution dors
sanction slavery, ho says:
The creates! part of iiis letter i consumed
in arguing points which we (inrrisoninns
havo never denied. )f course human gov
ernment is necessarily imperfect, and equally,
of course, nil governments, even the worst,
ilo many good Ibincs. Our seruiile is this:
Can men believing that tbn Constitution of
the I lilted States sustains Slavery, ns an in
tegral part of itself, swear to support that
Constitution nnd yet not do what tho Cousii-
1 1 it it in requires for tho support of Slavery,
when properly called upon lo lu it? In it
honest or riuhl In swenr to do what we never
menu to do ? J he question is not nt all, how
we can do tho most (rood, even lo the slaves :
but what tines honesty anil honor requiro of
us as, miliviiliials r 1 lioiil that I have no
nt'lit to take n plnco of wer nnd profit,
which I can only pet by swearing to do cer
tain things, whi n I am fully resolved never
lo do thnm. It looks to inn hko ohtaiiiiiii;
goods on fulsn pretences. Mr. Mann's his
tory is not tlio least in point. W illierlnico
and lluxton d'd n eood work in Parliament,
ami Clarksou and Macauhiy supported them;
lint thern is no parallelism lietwecn Ihu cases,
unless Mr. Mnnn can show thnt theso men
thought Iheir government inherently and Junta
mentally bad, nnd that they themselves were
bound lo do Ibings wicked ill liieuiKelvt'S by
(liking part III H. t comae, thrr hml mi
such opinion. I presume Mr. Phillips would
have no scruple about siuiiiL' in Parliament,
wore he an Kiiglishiiian, lor Parliament is the
Constitution. A mom parallel case would
bo that of the Catholics before l luianripat'iuii.
Alight tho Doko Ot INnrlulk ami Daniel
O'Connel, as men of honor and honesty, take
(ho ontlis of Supremni'V and Ahjuriition, fur
llio sake of getting into Parliament, because
limy could ilo so much ennd Micro ' 1 hey
thought not. Mr. Maun, I suppose, mimt
think they vfero wrong in refusing. Every
man must ha the jmlgo of how much vt ronj;
ho will ilo, on Air. Mann's llieoiy of political
morals (knowing all the limo that il is wrou,?,
fiir ih it is our assumption), in nr.h r lo ilu
such ami such gooil things. I do not sch
why .Mr. Mann's nrtmnieiit in not unite broad
enough to cover Mr. Webster and Commis
sioner Curtis. Why had they not n riuhl lo
decide how much wrong ihey would do in
order to savo the I'oiou? Mr. .Mann has
wasted a great ileal of good indignation on
one sido or llio other.
Mr. Mann seems incapable of perceiving
any difference between submitting lo laws
and making and executing them, though ho
con hi understand it, if 1 am not mistaken,
when ho needed tho distinction for his own
use, as to tho fugitive Slnvu Law, in Con
gress. Wo ihitik that taking part in a ov
eminent hko ours, making raws under n
written Constitution, is executing thnm, or
agreeing to execute, them when called on.
Living under the government mid submit
ting to laws, becaliHt" we can't help ourselves,
we think innocent. Hut Mr. Maim lakes it
lor granted that living under n government
is the saino thing ns voting and taking rillien
under it, and his argument rests, mainly, on
this assumption. It is n fine specimen of
argiiimr in a Ciich'. And it is ns perfect a
justification of the Whit's nml Democrats in
their course as nt tho I ieo Sutlers, il they
think Ihey can do moro good by a pro-slavery
than nn Anti-Slavery coiiinp. They are lint
judges, anil not Mr. Maun. He may con
demn tin-in, fur we nssiimn the inherent
wickedness of Slavery; accept the usual
construction of tho ( 'oimliiuiinn, that certain
clauses relate lo Slavery; nnd then refuse to
swear to support il, by ourseives or our nt
tornejs, simply because wo don't mean to
support il, and do mean In break it, in theso
particulars, as often ns we havo u chance.
This may not bti great Statesmanship ; but,
I must sny, it looks lo me like common
sonsu and common honesty. The conse
quences are none of our business. The
Slaves have no right to ask me to tell a
falsehood, or ilo n wron art, to Set them
free to-morrow. And 1 hold reluming fu
gitive slaves, or swom iug to return llieni, or
not to resist their return, In he very wicked
things. And sweating to do these tliinpt,
not intending to tin oiler 1 have hail
tho consideration, if not as wicked, is wick
ed enough, ami much meaner. Our whole
political morality lies in n nutshell. We do
nut mean lo make promises which wo do
not mean to purfoi oi. I ilo not sen nn thing
in Air. Mann's whole loiter of Juiiu .'Id thai
touches Ibis scruple; and, yet, it is the only
point in dispute hulweeu us.
I!ut 1 ham taken up nioio thun my share
of room, without reaching Mr. Mann's last
letter. Perhaps, I may say something about
it next time especially if lite weaUm be as
hot as it is to-day. l or it is mi; 'it ywy
writing. o. 'Standard.
nam: III IMVIOX SCHOOL.
The first term of this school will eommene
Aiigust filh, sn l eontinuo eleven weeks.
The services of Mr. J. Msrkham and Mr. Win.
MeClain have been sccurrd, and a requisite num
ber of competent assistants will I employed.
The School is furnished with a set of good!
School Apnrntiis, Cabinet of Geological Speci
mens, Outline Maps, Anatomical Plates, kv.
A N'ormnl Class will bo formed for tl ao- .
roinmo'listion of Ihoso who wish to prepare
themselves Tor tho profession of teaching.
J luring the term a course of lecture will bat
delivered on Anst'.rny and Physiology, illustrat
ed by n superior French Manikin and .Skeleton.
In addition to the other hrnnches usually
tnuht in tho hrst Union Schools, a regular
(ViMMEiiti sl lri'Aiirii:ST in which tho 8s
of ,t.'("ti,iM shall be thoroughly taught, will bo
connected with the School.
Ilnnrtl and 11 utns can bo had or, reasonable
For full Circular or Particulata address any
of tho sucscrihrrs.
P.ichar I (Isrrigucs,
Hoard of Education.
S.M.rM, Col. Co., )
PEXN MEDICAL COLLEGE.
THE F.tll Session for Fetnnlet in thlt Instl.
tution commences Septembei 1st, and th Spring
Sessinn for M iles on March lr, of each yeai.
Epinl privileges are enjoyed by both. The
Medical doctrines timjht by tho Faculty,
(which consists of eight Professorships) are
li'ieral anil pro ireun e. Professors' Foot $ 50,00.
For definite p irl icultir, or nnnounremente, ad
dress the Dean.
AHUM. LIVEZEY, M. D.
329 N. 12th, St., Below Green,
June 8, lH.j:i. I'hitatlelphia.
Manly & Carptntct's rromiura
IMiuiirriTitit isnllcry t
IS now completed, and ready for reception.
Wo havo roiic to considerable expense in fitting
up, to opcrato with advantage, and with refer
ence to tbe comfort and convenience of those
who may favor us with a call j in short, we aro
permanently located. Our lloonit aro in tits
AMERICAN HOUSE, SALEM, O.
Cull and see us. You will find our reception
rooms neat and comfortable.
Our Sky -Unlit
Can bo surpassed no whero in tho State. Our
CAMERA, is a powerful quick-worker. Wo
warrant our work. Likenesses of all ages, ta
ken I. it k-i.ik k, ok xo ciiaikif.I! Our price
ranee from 40 cents, to 20 dollars. Past expe
rience, and present advantages, cnahlo us to
tako ijofhl Likcucws, at very reutonnble Rate.
Ilcinir, also, posted ill all tho recent improve
ments of the art, our timo and cntiro attention
shall bo to render full satisfaction. Sick or
deceased persons taken at their rooms. Our
motto, is EXCELSIOR.
N. II. Firw.ns wishina ricturct token on
(ialrstrzed Plates, can uj to without extra
I if' Rooms open from 6 o'tdock, A. M., un
til u i: M. Juno 1st, H3t.
Th k Watkh-Curk Joi.'r.ial. A New
Volume. Now is the time to subscribe.
Piihl'ndicil monthly, iu a beautiful quarto.
Illustrated with engravings, exhibiting the
Structure, Anuloiny, and Physiology of the.
Human llodt, with familiar instructions to
learners. It is emphatically a Journal ol
Health, designed to be a I'dmplcto I'umily
lillido ill all diseases,
Tkhms Only Ore Dollar n Year, in ad
vance. Address, post paid, r'owi.v.nt inu
Wkm.s, No. l-'ll Nassau Street, New York.
" Tho Water Cure Journal holds a hiifli
rank iu (he science of heullh; always ready,
strailiilorward and plain-spoken, it unfolds
the laws of our physical nature without any
pretentions to ihu technicalities of science,
but ill h form us attractive and refreshing ss
Ihu sparkling element of which it treats."
New York 1'rihnne.
Tin: It.i.fsTRATKn A mf.rk am Piibfnolos
ical Jol'r.nai. Devoted lo Phrenology,
Physiology, Mechanism, I'.diieation, Agricul
ture, the Natural Sciences, and (icncrol In.
tclligcnce, profusely illustrated with F.ngrav
ing.''. I'.very family, and especially all young
men ami women, should havo a copy. Pub-li'-hei!
monthly at One Dollar n year. All
letters should lio post paid, und directed lo
I'mvi.Kns ami Wtui,
Clinton Hull, No. I ll X issau st., New Yoik
Youti men iilmul launching forth upon
the activities of hie, ami anxious In start
right, mid uuiloist.'iiiil their course, will find
this .'.ilisn w, a fiiem! ami monitor, lo en
coiiruu;c llii'tti in tit me, shield ihein from
vice, nml to prepare them for usefulnesn ami
success in hie. Tho various occitpiliuns will
he discussed in tho lilit of Phrenology ami
I'liysiuhiy, so lliut every one may know in
what pursuit ho would be most likely to suc
ceed. Pi iii.isukhh.
Fimalc Slcdiciil College ul rtriinyliania.
roi KTii Axxr.u, sr:ssiox.
Tint next Conrw! of Lectures in this insti
tution will commence on Saturday, Oclobor
1st, 1 H."VI, ami continue five monM.i'(S!l we
closing on lite 25th of f'ubruHiy, leS-l.
David J. Johnson, M. I)., Professor of Cliem
istty and Tiiicnle.y,
EllwooJ llarrey. .V. A, Proflysor of the Prin
ciiiles and Practice of .Medicine.
UilUrn Darlington, .). , Professor of Sur-
.Inn I'rrrlon, M. ., Professor of Physiology.
Main Fussell,M. I)., J'rolessorof Anatomy.
Mark O. ktrr, M. D Professor of Materia
Meilien n ii. I (.eiu-ri.l 'ri,rni,.....;M.
Martini II. Mowiy, M. A, Proli asor of 01te-
irn- nun iiseiisesiii women nnd Children.
.Ilmira L. I'owlee, M. A, Demonstrator of
imiiumy nun iiietiiistry.
Persons wir-hing further information as to
lurms, regulations, &(., or desirous of re?i?
tho Announcement, will please imply, iter
somilly cr by letter, lo the Demi of , ft,,
-sltj UAYin J. JOItNSOV, M. 3,
WJ Arch Street, r!