Newspaper Page Text
Many Men of many Minds.
Much attention ha been given for yean, to
ascertain out obligationa to tlavery and eleve
catching under the Constitution. The aubjeet
eeeme to ua to have boen thoroughly discussed,
and wall nigh exhausted, and yet thera ia much
for aomo anti-tlavery men to learn before thejr
occupy an anti-slavery poeition.
The Free Soil party, before the adoption o'
the Pittsburgh platform, decidedly acknowledg
ed ita pro-slavery obligationa to the slaveholder
and yet claimed to be anti-elavery.
The radical iewa of Oerrit Smith at Pitta
burgh, aeconded by the hearty, thorough anti
alarery meeting which thera and then assem
bled, compelled a thorough diecuaaion of the
aubjeet, and an attempt waa made after tha
fashion of the Constitution, to conatruct a
platform on which Oerrit Smith could itand in
company with Free Moilere who declared wa
mutt have fugitive slave law aa the Consti
tution authorised and required It, though they
war outraged with that of 1830, which they
declared disregarded other important guarantees
of tha Constitution. The platform builders
were toeoma extent successful. Theyaeemed
in one part of their platform to affirm Oerrit
Smith'a doctrine, whilo in another, they acemed
in some aort to concede to tha alaveholder his
claim. Orrrit Smith waa not aatiafied ; but
free aoilera were, and from that time to tha
present, have lauded and reaffirmed the platform
aa the perfection of political architecture.
In this region, since that time, wa aro glad to
aey, political anti-slavery sentiment has been
gradually verging towards the "Jerry level,"
yit i that slavery ia always and everywhere an
out law. Soma of tha papers, aa yet, hardly
know where they stsnd seeming to have a leg
on each aide of tha line. With that, however,
wa find no fault, for every body who steps over
a line, must some, time bo in just that prrdica
ment. All that we ask is that they should not
stand astride too long. Soma of our prominent
men, have jnne quite decidedly over. Samuel
Lewis, for instance, at the late Cincinnati Con
vention, declared in his most emphatio atyle,
thai h would never awear to support tho Con
stitution if he believed it required the surrender
of a fugitive. " No Sir. Neveu."
Others especially aomo of our paper, are
very 'decided for tha "Coiulilulion" and the
-L'nion," but what they think to be the require
menta of tha Constitution and Union, they do
not so explicitly state. Among these are s ma
of the most able and popular papcra of the
Wa hope soon to hear them define most
explicitly and unmistakably, their convictions
n this question. Foe now tee cannot tell where
they are, whether with Horace Mann in his
printed speeches of 1850; or with Horace
Mknn in the Liberator of 1853. Tha Free
Boilers of Ohio will soon come to Horace Mann
of 1853. unless their desire for alliance with
the Whig, shall deceive them, of which we
think thero is danger, though we still hope for
the best. Tho State organ at Columbus is out
spoken, and declares the Constitution Anti
Slavery, and defends it as such.
On either side of our State there is a eiffWenet
of opinion. Two prominent papers in New
York, have contended that the whole Free Soil
party stands on the "Jerry Level."
Indiana Free Soil, gives ita version of the
platform, through its orgun, tha Fret Democrat
as follows. Tho Editor will certainly be able
to get oil tho platform ha stands upon without
danger to hia neck or limbs. Who shall recon
cile tha platform differences we cannot say.
We hopo tha Fret Democrat rosy yet come up
higher ha may without danger. We copy the
whole article that our readers msy judge of Its
merits for themselves, and may not charge us
From the Free Democrat.
From the Free Democrat. FUGITIVE-SLAVE-LAWISM.
u Hunker and slaveholders take peculiar
delight in claiming exemption from cny kind of
sins. They aro accustomed to say with exulta
tation, that they dont believe in abolitionism or
any other kind of ism." This is all cant and
hypocracy. And wo think wa can demonstrate
a number of time that they aro not entirely freo
from. For instance they believe in Hunker
ism, Lower-law-ism, Fugitivo-slave-lawism, &o.
But wa wish to aay fow woris In regard to
the bearings and operationa of tho lost named
ism," that enormity of its character, and tha
peculiar severity with which it operates upon
We are glad to observe that some of our
exchanges are speaking out with. commendable
boldness upon tho peculiar hardships of the law;
and we hopo they will keep up tho agitation
until tlits act, so disgraceful to tha age and the
country, ia wiped from the statute books.
. Tho position which the Free Democratic
party sustain in relation to the return of fugi
tives from service, is, in our opinion, the only
rua one, and tha position .which the Federal
Government will, aoonor or later, be compelled
to occupy. Wa hold that those clauses of tho
Constitution referring to the return of fugitives
from service, and granting to the citixena
each State the eame rights and privileges as the
citizens of tho several States, are not proper
auhjecta of national legislation, but merely
compact between tha States and that it would
be Just as proper for Congress to pass a law to
carry one into effect aa tha other. Yet how
stands tha easo t In the face ot tha national
compact guarantying to tha citizens of each
State the same rights, South Carolina passes
law imprisoning all colored citizona who enter
her ports. Not only that, but aha mobbed and
drove from her bordora a citizen of Massachu
setts who was sent thera by tha State authorities
to test tha eonstitutionality of a law by which
citixena of Mossachuaett wore imprisoned and
'old into slavery by aetting foot into that State,
And tha law atanda to this day, a living witnesa
to tha falsity of the assertion that elaveholdere
desire to abide by tha Constitution. But re
verse tha ease. Suppose Indiana should pass
law declaring thai all fugitive slave were free
the moment their feet pressed ita soil. Not only
that, but ahould a slaveholder coma into Indi
ana In order to bring a ease arising under it
before the courts to test it constitutionality, let
him bo mobbed and driven from tha 8tate. -Then
you would have a case parallel with the
South Carolina law, with thia difference I Tha
Indiana law would have humanity on ita aide,
if not the Constitution, while South Carolina
law ha neither humanity nor tha Constitution
in Its favor.
"The Fret Democratic party do not deny tht
right of tlattholdtri to claim their runaways.
Tht Conttitulion txprettly guarantiee that tlavee
Heaping into a free State thall not 4 relented
from eertict in eonteouenct of any regulation
therein. Xoe, the obviout meaning of thie lan
guage it, that tht fret Statu thould pott no lawt
making them f'tt. And why vat that claiut put
in tht Coiutitution t Becautt it was feared that
eomt of tht fret Scare might thow tome ntpect
for tht natural rightt of man; and when tht pant
ing victim of robbery and oppreuion tought pro-
lection and an auylum within thtir bordtrt, they
might girt it him. Wa csn perceive just as
much propriety in Congress passing a law to
return runaway horses at the expense of the
Federal Government, aa runaway slaves. In
deed, we think tl.ero would be mora propriety
in it, because our moral sentiment would not
be outrsged by so doing wa think it an extor
tion to bo compelled so to do, but it would only
bo a email pecuniary loss, end nothing to be
compared to the degradation of our manhood
by compelling us to assist in sending into bon
dage a fellow-being.
Believing slavery to be a " sin against Ood
and a crime against man," we are opposed to
making it a National institution, and involving
the free States in its guilt. We are willing to
give tho alave State all tho rights they are
entitled to under tha Constitution, but let our
Nstional Government be free from it. It ia
a government and constitution ordained to per
petuate liberty and justice. Let it never be di
verted from this great purpose. Let no impious
hands quench tha aacred fire of liberty lighted
upon it altars by tha ssges and heroes of tha
Revolution, and substitute in ita stesd the bale
ful Area of tyranny and wrong."
That is speaking out with a enmmendablo
plainness. the Free Democratic party do not
deny tho right of elaveholdere to claim their run
ways." We think the Editor la right in regard
to the Constitution and platform, and we com
mend his csndor in the acknowledgement. It
gives hope that he will seek a higher levol ere
long, and repudiate tiio Constitution and plat
form. We can ace no difference in principle,
between the fugi'ive law of 1850 and his inter
pretation of the platform. He contends that in
"eontequenct of tht regulation!" In the slavo
States, slavery exists in Indiana whenever or
wherever a fugitive from Kentucky presses her
soil. The Constitutional articlo was adopted
becauso it was feared that tha Free States
might show some respect to tho natural rights
of man, and when the victim of robbery and
oppression, sought protection within their bor
ders, they might give it to him." And the Editor
of tho Fret Democrat, believing this of the
clause, swears to support it, and the Pittsburgh
Platform, and the ' Free Democratic party does
not deny tha right" of all this. With this
view of the esse, w don't sea tho consistency
of the Fret Democrat' 't opposition to the fugitive
slave law. He yields tho great and damning
fact that the law requires. And Whigs and
Dcmocrata and church members and Doctors of
Divinity will mock at hia indignation uttered
against them and their compromise.
If this.f'rss Democrat is a truo exponent of
Free Democratic principles, as wa auppose it is,
so far as Indiana ia concerned, then ia there
more truth than ilandertt we at first regarded it)
in the following extract which we copy from the
last Buckeye, whig paper in thia county, which
is very anxiously courting on alliance matrimo
nial, between Whigs and Freo Democrats. The
Editor ia recommending love charity good
feeling and good manners, during the courtship.
He says t
Whon you assail either the body of the
Freo Soil party for being opposed to the Con
stitution in a criminal sense,' or tha Whig party
with being in favor of Slavery you do them
injustice. The masses of thr- peoplo of both
parties are identical in opinion upon these sub
jects, if their mind aro left unpoisoned by
party malice and prejudice, and their judge
ments unembarrassed by the corruptions of
of intrigue. AU art in favor of fulfilling our
eonttitutional oblijationt and in favor of a tound
national and State policy. Tht great difference it
in regard to a Jtcticiout difference upon tht tubject
of Slaverya men fiction,"
Capital Punishment has been abolished in
Wisconsin. A bill for this purpose passed the
House of Representatives, lost winter, and tha
Senate on the 9th inst.
Pcnn'a A. 6. Sociktt. The Annunl Meeting
of the Pennsylvania Anti-Slavery Society
ia to be held in Norristowu, during tlio lutter
port of October.
Thc Mass. A. S. Society will commemo
rate, tha Emancipation of the lat of August,
by a meeting tit Fnrmingliam.
Tub Managers or tub Pennsylvania Axti
Slavkby Fair, have issued their call for Us
eighteenth anniversary. It ia to be held in the
Assembly Buildings, Philadelphia, and com
mencing on tha 5lh of Deeoinber, and will
continue during the following three days. It
is somewhat in advance of their usual time.
$120,000 ia aaid to have been spent Tor
atrawberriea in N. Y, lliia seaason.
10,000 copie of the narrative of Solomon
Norihrup have been ordered. The sale
of apirituoua liquora ha been prohibited nt
Ole Bull' new Colony in Penn. .
Letter from L. A. Hine.
The friend Of Mr. Hine, In thi part of the
State who have been diaapointed in not seeing
him among them, aa they anticipated, will bo
interested to learn that he baa boen practically
exemplifying hia doctrine of ' tha right to la
bor." He ia instant in season and out of season.
Ha will buy oxen and lecture on tha ama trip.
An industrious worker, i M. Hino.
July 15th, 1853.
are among tha readers of tha Bugle, I aiese a
moment of rest from manual toil to let them
know my where-a-bouta and what-a-bouts.
"In April last I moved my family into the
country, in the vicinity of eight acre I had
purchased for a home. I immedietely com-
menceu work in preparation for building, and
have been at hard tabor to this time. My first
work was digging my own cellar then hauling
my own stono half a mile then building my
own collar wall with no ona to help me then
scoring my own timber for the frame -then
hauling my own lumber five miles and then(
after tho carpentcra had put tip tha frame,
wcathcrbonrding my own house, msking my
own shingles and ahingling my own roof : and
hero wo aro and have been for three week
living under that roof.
" Our place waa densely covered with timber
in which an opening la made by a wood chop
per ; so that I have not done quite all my work
with my own hands. In addition to the above
services, we havo a nice little garden full of
various things, which Mrs. Hine hat chiefly
cultivated, besides her household duties, sewing
for some of the neighbors, raising chickens Jkc.
Of late you perceive I have been practicing the
great duty of labor for which I had for several
years been preaching without piacticing.
" I was brought up on the farm, but much
labor I have done, such as laying atone wall,
making shingles and carpentering, I wo entire
ly unacquainted with. I believe I could now
put up a frame and finish a house myself. I
don't know aa I ahall msko more than one
lecturing trip for some time and that for tha
additional purposo of finding a yoke of oxen,
as they are not to be had in this region.
Our location is on tho Little Miami railroad
and river, nearly an hour's ride from Cincinnati.
It will become, under my own toil, ono of tho
most charming places In the wholo West. Oc
cupying ill of an elevated bluff, it commands a
charming view of extensive landscapes, and the
great variety of handsome trees that will be
hold sacred, cannot fail to make it a delightful
home for us. Besides, tho eight, acres are fer
tile and all available, except portions that must
be occupied by the besutiful beeches, msplcs,
poplars, oaks, butternuts, lc, that will consti
tute our grove.
We Intend to ohtain all our living out of the
land by our own labor labor on free and phi
losophical principles labor at three hours per
day, leaving mo the remainder of my time
gratuitous in the cause of Progress. But hard
labor will be required for some time to get all
things in order.
" I enjoy all tho advantages of the City that
wa caro about, and are frio from aU ita disad
vantages. I can go in on Sunday morning,
lecture, and return home soon enough for an
afternoon meeting in the country, which I
have done a part of the time. My address still
is and will continue to be Cinlcnnati. Indeed, I
shall bo in the suburbs of the City ore long, for
all the fine sites on our railroad will bo occupied
by persona doing business in tho City. Our
piece is a competence for my family in caso I
should ascend to Heaven, and therofore I have
no more concern of adding to my fortune of
thirteen hundred dollars. My skirts shall be
clear of the sorrows of the poor and the mis
fortunes of the criminal classes."
Mr. Hine here proceeds to detail the particu
lars of a theological discussion with a Cambellite
minister, in which he waa treated with the
superciliousness usually meted out by priests,
to Infidels and herilica. Ita publication U hardly
within the range assigned us, and ha will ex
cuse us for declining its publication.
W arc, however, glad to make the announc
ement contained in tha following postscript to
to hia letter. A paper of tha character Mr.
Hine proposes to publish is needed. And the
friends of free inquiry will give tho NEW
AGE a hearty welcome.
"P. S. On tha first of January. 1851, I
shall commence a weokly paper. Type and
press will be purchased, aud a good printer will
be received into tha concern. I ahall be thus
able to manage it with great eoonomy, and can
readily succeed. It will be in binding shape.lO
pagos, at f 1,50 per year, or clubs o( ten for
$13, or fifteen, for $15. It will bo called "Tht
Nett Age." and I hopo my friends will not dolay
in doing what they desire to for suoh a paper.
Yoart for Progross,
L. A. HINE,"
The undersigned having, few week ago,
met with an accident on the Ohio and Pennsyl
vania Railroad, by which ho wa seriously
injured, and in consequence of which he was
for somo time confined to his room, under med
ical treatment, takes thia method of returning
his sincora thank to Messrs. Moody, Pillsbury,
Noyea and others, of tho O. ft P. Railroad, and
also to Mr. Bitter and family, (at whose houso
ha remained,) for their kindness and attention
manifested towards him during his late misfor
tune and necessary detention at Balem.
S. R. COLBY.
Souther Claims. The Whig Slate Con
vention of Alabama which recently assembled
for the nomiuution of a candiduie for Gov
ernor, adopted n resolution pledging the
Whig pnrly of that Slate to oppose tho ac
quisition of additional territory, miles tho
equal right of the South are' guaranteed in
audi acquisition by the article of llie deed
World's Temperance Convention.
The New-York Tribune contnin the ex
pected Cnll for the H'holt ft'orlVt Ttmptrantt
Convention, It ia numerously aigned by the
aingle hearted friend of Temierance in
varioua pnrta of the country. The Editor of
the Tribune, whose name ia among the sign
era to the Call, says truly and appropriotnly !
We who meet on the 1st end 2d of 8c p
temher know no test of Temperance Ortho
doxy but devotion to the cause of Totnl
Abstinence; no test of Titties to participate
In Temperance councils but inclination mid
ability in Inlior with effect fur the promotion
of the Totnl Alwiinence Reform ; no Shib
boleth but the Maine Law, Distinctions of
Sex, or Creed, or Cnste, have nil their proper
place : hut we perreive no relevancy in nnv
of them t'i the ili-liherntinii find ik-Im of the
World'a Tcmernnce Convention. J thrre
be those who think differently, let them re
spond to the llnwit-Mnrsh Cnll.
" We trust very many nf the enrnest friend
of Reform throughout the country will time
their visit to the World's Exhibition so aa to
attend also the whole World's Temperance
Convention. Tlmt will he soon enough to
see the Fair in Its perfected glory ; the weath
er will lie cooler, mid our citizens, now
roaming in quest of alinde and coolness, will
he coining bnrk to welcome their country
friend at tlioir city homes. That will be a
season of relative leisure. iih most formers,
nml when Merchant will naturally lie com
ing down nml may aa well for once bring
their wive and older children. Prolinhly
Excursion Train will I to, a they mny eanily
be, coming in nt reduced price from every
mint of tho compass. Come, then, friends
of Reform ! visit the Crystal Palttcc, mid
hold with ns a genuine Temperance Con
Whereas, In respnnso to a cnll fur a pre
liminary meeting of the friotnl of Temper
ance in North A hum ion, in imikti arrange
ment for a World I empernnce Convention
in the City of New-York, during the World's
Fair, n meeting assembled in thut City, on
the l'iih of Mny, 185.', which assumed the
power to exclude several regularly appointed
Delegates becauso they were women :
And If'htrttu, A portion of the members
of that meeting reared from it, regarding il
oa falsa both to Ilia letter and spirit of Ilia
1 lie undersigned, consisting in pnrt of
such seceding Delegates, hereby invite oil
thnee in favor of a World's Tkmpcxanck
Co.tVFNTion which thnll be true to itt name, to
meet m tho City of New-Ymk on llmrsdny
and Friday, the 11 and 2d of September
next, in consider the present need of the
Mr. Lewis, and othor speakers, address a
series of meetings, commencing on the 20th of
July, in Clermont county ; thenco 'to Brown,
Adams, Highland, Fayette, Ross, Jackson, Sci
oto, Lawronce, Oallia, Meigs, Athens, Margin,
Miiskingum.Qurnsey, Noble, Monroe, Belmont,
Harmon, Carroll, Jctfcraon, Columbiana, Ma
honing, Trumbul, Aihtabula, Lake, Geauga,
Portage, Stark, Summit, Cuyahoga, Lirain,
Medina, Wayne, Uolmee and Coahontnn.
The aboro counties to ba visited in the order
The Stato Committee moat earnestly request
that the friends in each ot tho counties aboro
named, will consult together, and decide upon
the placoor places most suitable for holding one
or two meetings in their respective counties, and
communicate tho samo to tho Committoe as
soon as msy be, that more apecilio notico may
The friends aro also desired to stato the dis
snce from the county seat in which they reside
to that of tho county next preceding in tho or
der of tho aliovo sarics. And, if they think it
advisablo to have tho moetings in any other
place in their county except tho oounty seat,
they will please state how far, and in what di
rection, such place ia from tha county scat.
The lima allotted to tho speakers for each
county will bo about in tho proportion of three
daya to two counties.
Free Democratic papers aro rouestcd to
Ch'n. State Central Com.
Tho Eastern Papers have contained littlo else
the last week, than tha accounts of dinners,
bsnquets, parades, processions, speeches and
congratulations, in honor of Prosidcnt Pierce,
on his passage from Washington to New York,
and at the latter place. Wherefore all this
noise? Who Is Presidont Pierce! and what
haa he dono to merit so much ado? Ho is the
chief of a alavo-holding and slave-catching re
public Ho haa been elected to this station,
because he said, (and was believed when ho
ssid it,) that there wa not one pulsation of his
heart that had not beat in unison with tho
slave holders. Ho was made the executivo of
a slave-holding constitution, and a kidnapping
law, becauso his sympathies and his purpose
wera unmistakably in favor of slave holding
and kidnapping. He was nominated and elect
ed, because he hsd voted down freo speech and
the right of petition in Congress. Sinco his
administration oommonced, he haa proved
faithful to his pledges, and consistent with his
character. And yet his journey has been a
triumphal procession. Tho day have been too
short in which to do him honor, and " night
hu been mado hideous" with his praise. A
man who professes democracy-and whose house
it la boasted is ar houso of prayer, and yet
pledge himself to such infernal principles,
and give his life and hi high ofllce to their
support and extension, should be received
among freemen with arcrtod ItxXfmH.a hlssses
of contempt, and tha groans of indignation.'
But it is far otherwise.
Are wa to understand from these honors eon
fered, that tha people really approve and honor
such principles ss General Pierce represent
If so, alas, for our liberty and our country !
But wa do not believe it. Thia tempest of
adulation hich has been poured upon him, has
been driven on by tha teal of party tha grat
itude of successful aspirants, or the hope of
SOcnska of liquor concealed in flour barrel
were seized at one hotel in Bnngor Me
Religion service ia performed in Chicago, a
city of 50,000 Inhabitant, in (even different
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
Jacob A. Leppcr, Me'opitamir,
William Edgsr, Athens,
II. C. Williamson, Fow'er.
A. J. Smith,
F. L. Frantt, Whitley C. II..
Julia O. Briggs, New Lisbon,
Ann M. Springer, " "
Ohio and Pennsylvania Rail Road.
TRAINS GOING WEST.
Leave Mail Train. Ilrprete Train,
Pittsburgh, 9.00 A. M. 6.00 A. M.
New Brighton, 10,5 6,60
Enon, 10.60 '
Salem, 12,00 " 8,30 "
Alliance, 1,05 V. M. 9.14
Masnillnn, 2,20 10.15
ManoHehl, 5.50 ' 1,00 P. M.
Crestline, 0,30 " 1,30 "
TRAINS GOING EAST.
Leave Mail Train. Exprett Train'
Crestline, 7.00 A. M. 1,30 P. M.
Mansfield, 7.15 " 2.5 "
Mnosillon, 11.15 ' 4,45
Alliance, 1.00 P. M. 6,00 "
Salem, 1,45 6,30 "
Columbiana, 2,10 '
Nsw Brighton, I 3.45 8.05 "
Pittsburgh, 6,00 " 9,00
These trains connect with thnso running to
Cleveland, with the Cleveland x Columbus train
at Crestline and with those runniug to llo'.fon-tsin
MOUNT UNION SEMINARY
THIS Institution will continue its sessions,
under the following Hoard of Teacher, viz:
O. N. Hartshorn, A. M., Principal end
Proprietor; Ira O. Chapman, A. 11.; A. E.
Ward, Johiaii William, nml L. T. Park.
The next, or Full term of 12 weeks, com
mence on the First Tiesdat or Acquit.
The Seminary is furnished w ith a set of
excellent Philosophical Chemical nml Astro
nomical Apparatus, (amounting, with soma
recent piirchnoeH, lo over J 1100.) Mathemat
ical and HurveyoiV liiHtriiinenin, Out Lino
Maps, Anatomical Plates, Manikin nml n
choice Cabinet of Minerals and theological
Specimen, tngother with n small l.ibrnry of
Choice KiMik. Tuition varies from $'i tu
$ 1 per Quarter of 12 weeks.
Hoard ran bo obtained in private famil'ios,
at n price varying from $1,00 to 1,37 1-2 per
week. fjyThere nro ,mw two argo nod
commodious Hoarding House, one under
charge nf Mr. McGinn, anil Lnily, the oilier
by Mr. K. Crist, and Lady. Their skillful
and prmicnl management enables tho Hoard
lo recommend tliem In public confidence.
Quite n mimlier ot our enterprising atu
dent have adopted the eelf-lionrding plan,
with great satis taction, as to comlorl and
economy. New Room are now building,
and will lie completed by llieco'iiiiiiincemenl
of next term, with nu exclusive design lo
accommodate student nt a reiisoiiablo rent
for rooms and furniture. Ladies are partic
ipants of nil the privileges of lha institution ;
their room for study are exclusive, whilo the
recitation are general, o far a they aro
ptirsiing I lie on me studies.
VocalMi'hic i daily laiiglil.free of charge.
Drawing ami Painting oIho taught. Literary
F.xercisea receivo due utteution. Hook anil
Stationery can be had in llio place. A pod
lie examination will ho hud lliu last three
day of each term.
Normal School Department
For tho benefit of llinso who mny have in
view tho highly honorable and eminently
useful, but too much neglected profession of
Common School Teacher, the authorities ol
this Institution have established n u School
of Teochcr." Of the 25G aiudoiitg, whose
names ami residence nro eoen in tho last
Annunl Catalogue, 107 are Teacher of coin
mon Schools. Great attention is given to
the mialiflciilion of those proposing to be
come Teacher, to Instruct thorn in tho best
attested method of governing a school, and
for teaching the several branches, so as to
develope and discipline fully end h.irmnni
ously, in their natural order, the physical,
intellectual, and moral power ol youlli. ,
None will receive Certificate who do not
evince an aptitude, to toauli, to govern, &n
Due attention will be given to the health,
comfort, Intellectual training and moral eid
(lire of the Student. Hut no effort will ever
be mude to leucli the cculiuiitic of any
Our Building Is new ami commodious; it
lias a healthy and pleasant location in a moral
community, in tiio village of Mt. Union,
Stmk County, Ohio, 13 miles west of Salmn,
on the public road, within I 1-2 miles ol A I
liance, where the C. & P. R. R. crosses the
O. 6c. P. R. R. Mt. Union is free from in
toxicating drinks and other vicious influences
peculiar to large towns mid public, thorough
lares. It ia believed lo bo a safe retreat for
Ilia young, ami favorable to the Education of
their hem powers.
Cy"Any one wishing further information
will receive a Calalogiiu by applying to the
Principal, ol Alt. tnioii.ojr 1. I. 1'aik, Salem.
O. N. HARTstlORV, A. M.,
i'rinciuat tf Proprietor.
July 20th, 1833.
PENN MEDICAL COL LEG t'.
TIIE Full Session for Females in this Insti
tution oommencr Scptcinhrlnt,and the Spring
Rossion for Male on March 1st, of each ycut.
E'iuaI privileges aro enjoyed by both. Tho
Medical doctrines taught by tho Faculty,
(which consists of eight Professorships) are
liberal and progrtttiet. Professors' Fees f)40,00.
For definite particular!, or otuioiuicemtntt, ad
dress the Dean.
ABRM. LIVEZEY.M. D.
829 K. 12th, fit,, Below Oreon,
June R, 1853. rhiladelphia.
MARLBORO UNION SCHOOL.
THE Fall Session will commence on the 13th
of August, and continue Eleven week. The
following paragrspha ar extracted from the
address of the Students at the last session, af
tha Normal Class l
"The cnngregalioD of large number of
Individual under rnther advenliiiooa eb
cumstnnres, hut having common object ia
view, has been followed by a steadily in
creasing degree of harmony and good fel
ing, commensurate only with the rapidity of
their improvement. Among the ieculiar
iiifluenrra which have operated lo bring
about so great success In so short period
of time, the encriry, zeal ami interest of thoj
inhnhitant stnnil most conspicuous. The
have pel milted a tax lo be levied, the current
j ear, of fourteen mill on the dollar, on all
lliu property in tho district, over and above
the Htale lux, lor educational purpose, ami
when this fund wn found insufficient, indi
viduals have voluntarily subscribed consid
erable amounts. In all tho records of edu
cation there has never lieen instanced town
or village wbeie the causa of improvement
lias been o liberally sustained as in this
" Co-imporlatil with lliis, is llio high aland
ing of the Principal, an individual pomes
sing in on eminent degreo that rare co.iiht
liulion of talents ubirh has prnri:rcd f'T hint
hero, as elsewhere, the nnlMiiindi r confidence
end highest respect of till "illi.n Irs infl-.i-unco.
"Next in imKrtiinre in tho train of cir
cumstaticc which havo so powerfully ope
rated to ndviincu the iuteii si of tlnj partic
ular srhool, may bo ianl;c tha peculiar,
analytical, demonstrative, thorough ami prac
tical methods of leaching w hich aro odopled.
Without going into a lengthy dissertation on
its advantages over other mode, or detailing
the peculiarities of the system itself, suffice
il to say thai there are real dr.iinguihing
trails ami manifest advantages over any olher
mode within our knowledge, and just and
adequate idea nf its superiority enn only be
obtained by n visit to the school itself.
"In its facilities for illustration, the Marl
boro Union School ran safely challenge com
parison with ni:y in Die Stain possessing the
most modern ami improved forms of Philos
ophical, Astronomical, Chemical ami Ana
tomical Apparatus. Pure bused at an expense
of $1,000, il i superior lo any in the Slate,
with the exception of that in three or four
" The good feelinc of the students, bard
ami laborious study, and the plan for the
sell'governuient of the school, have tieeit
fostered nml sustained by the publication ot
two daily papers; ono by the male the other
liy the lemalo department. J heso papers
being edited uud read each morning tt the
cmiimeiicniiiriit nf Hits exorcises, by the stu-
lent consecutively, anil having portion
devoted lo the exercises of the precerding
day, havo been found In exert tiie most salu
tary influence, not only in the morul govern
ment, but in securing a prompt attendance
nml unusual application lo study. They have
likewise, nt mm, ilevclnpcil tulenta and re
sources in persons who might otherwise have
remained ignorant of their possession.
" I uo evenings ol each week have been
appropriated to the cultivation of Literary
talents tiiroiiirii the medium ol an r.iocuiion
class nml n Lyceum, each nf which has
proved lo be tin abundant source of profit
" I he interest of the present term hat
likewise been enhunced by the Normal Class,
comprising many old and experienced teach
" Notwithstanding the press of studies and
other duiies, stiflicieiit lime has been found
to mnkntlio superior advantages of tha older
portion available lo those loss fortunate, by
several experienco meetings, in which the
sut'ject nl school government baa been one
of lliu highest interest, nml many circum
stances incident tu lha teacher's profession
related, which should properly come before
the public, ns serving to show the rapid
progress of the causa of education. The
daily exercises of the Normal Class have
consisted in part of demonstrations ot the
various rules and first principles of the vari
ous sciences, and lectures on school regula
tions, arrangement of classes, etc."
In addition to thc apparatus mentioned above,
the use of a French Directing Manikin, at aa
expenso of $100, has been secured lor the
TF.U5I3 Common Branches, . . gS 09
Natural Philosophy, Physiology, First Lee
sons In Algebra and Book-Keeping, each 40
cent extra. Other Branches, f 1,00 extra.
In no cato will tho tuition exceed $J,00.
Board can bo obtained from $1,23 to $1,19
por week. Good rooms for trlf -boarding, can
be hired at mndcruto rent) by this method, the
expenso of board can to reduced ore half or
By a vote of tha Directors, 3,00 will be re
quired In advance, which will be refunded la
case of sicknesa.
17 Any further information can be had by
applying to A. HOI.DUOOK, Principal, or to
either of the undersigned members of the Board
JAMES L. LYNDE, MARTIN ANDERSOX,
T. W. I.KEIC. EDWARD liUOOK,
AMOS WALTON. LEWIS MOUUAN.
Marlboro, July 0th, 1853.
E. U. KNIGHT, V Co,
Booksellers and Stationers;
.19, bUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on hand a full assortment
of BOOKS in every department of Literature,
law. itr.mcAL Tin oT.oarr.T , ct.ax.
SICAL, SCHOOL AM) UlSVl 'l.LA S K.
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, Includ
ing his Orcat Ilarmonia in 3 vola., Revelation
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual
PRINTER'S STOCK. Cards. Card-Boarde,
Ink, Ulazed, Medium, Demy, Cap, Quarto and
Orders from tht country respectfully .lleit4
n. o. kniqiit, a. '
Dee. 14, IStt. -