Newspaper Page Text
New England Correspondence.
NEW IPSWICK, N. H., July 25, 1853.
Dear Marivs ! Despairing of Retting able
to coma to the West by my ordinary means, I
have been spending I few days at quiet little
water-cure, in hope of facilitating the business.
All summer, I have sufTeTod greatly with cold
extremities, headache, and somotlmcs pain in
my left ido. At present, my prospects aro
lomewhat brighter ) and my hope and expect
ations are, that 1 shall be with you as already
We are having rather quiet timet just now,
and thore teems hardly matorinl enough to
make a 1 otter, even for so small a paper as the
Duglo. The beautiful division that has recently
sprung up in the ranks of tho Democracy in
this state, is furnishing much amusement for
Ait on tho outside. The appointment of so
many Free-Soilors, and even tome fossilised
Oarrisonians, to custom-houie and post-offices,
tiat occasioned infinite murmurings among the
hungry aspirants of tho " old guard," as those
call thomsclvcs who have stood up to the rack,
no matter what the fodder, or whether there be
Edmund Burko you remember, has been
"Commissioner of Patents," in the United
States Government a man as well qualified
perhaps, as any lawyer who never made, and
never could ranko a milking stnnl, in all his
life. But then he could take the salary, which,
hy the way, is the more important thing.
General Pierce has given as many of his Now
Harr.pshiro friends a Mi aro in tho spoils, as he
could, with any show of decency. But then,
their name is legion, and liko tho horse leeches
of King Solomon, their cry is continuity, tivc,
Tho cry of Burke, however, has availed
nothing. And now ha has pitched Into the
administration, like a Roman buttering ram.
Buttcrficld of the Now Hampshire l'atriot, the
organ, oraclo and holy bible of the Democratic
Elect hitherto, defends tho President, and that
paper, which a year or two since, was hurling
thunder at the hood of John Atwood, for free
soil tendencies, hat now to defend the appoint
ment of not only his like, but even petrified
Oanisonian abolitionists, to ofliccs of much
importance and good pay.
Such a fnct makes Uuttcrflcld an easy prty
to Burke and then Burke's crooked courso
heretofore, all wrapped in slime for years gono
by, not only as commissioner, but in other po
litical relations, has furnished ainplo matorial
for his antagonist ; and they do unrol the long
rat panoramas of terrible truth about each oth
er, that wcro ever displayed. And the beauty
of it all is, their own party, for the first time in
their litre, seeim to beliove every word they
both tny about each other and are as indillcr
cut to the result, as the old lady you westerners
tell us once lived among you, was, when aho
taw hor husband and a hugo bear, in doadly
combat.' Whon rogues fall out, what mines of
truth aro opened 1
By tho .way, what a compliment the Presi
dent is paying tho anti-alavery sentiment, in
theso disturbing appointments. He looks for
ward four years, and sees, not "agitation tup
pressed," nor "compromise triumphant" but
the country in a blazo of anti-slavery excite
ment ; and the Fugitive Slave Law, at dead as
Daniel Webster and that ie dead enough.
You ttw in tho Liberator a notice of the
rescue of another Shadrach in Boston. We
aro told it Was a most heroic act. The best of
all it, that commissioner Benjamin F. Hullctr,
who wot to over rcalout in Shadrach's caso
two years ago, absolutely refused again to inter
fere Burnt babiet dread the firt, and a new
commissioner will have to be appointed.
Yourt and your readers,
Look Out for the Kidnappers.
Suspicions were excited on Tuesday last,
that foul play was contemplated towards a
colored orphan girl residing in this ploce.
We aro told that of late, tho step-father of
the girl, with whom tho reiidcs, hat treated
her with great cruelty, and thrown out re
murks that awakened the suspicions of his
neighbors. On Tuesday ho was seen in con
versation with a Virginian from the neighbor
hood of tho girl's former residonce. The
Virginian called upon the girl, was recognized
by her, and endoavorcd to pcrsuado her 1
return home with him. The fumily where
the girl was found were alarinod, communi
cated the fuctt to their neighbors, end the
girl wot promptly rcmovod to a plaoe of se
curity. Our colored friends were good deal
aroused, and uttered their viewt to tho sus
pected colored man in no very amicablo terms.
The Virginian, wo understand, left on foot,
for New Lisbon, tho tame day. If any kid
napping tcoundrolt havo any business of this
tort to transact at Salem, it will bohoovo
them to do it very quietly, or it may provo
expensive. To tho colored people there is
nothing left for their protection, but their
" individual sovereignty." Let all haters of
kidnapping be watchful. It can do no harm.
A Baby Quilt. The Editor of the N. Y.
Evoning Pott, hat the following among its
enumeration of odditiot at the World's Fair :
An abolitionist baby quilt, it one of the od
dities ot tne American department. It Is a
handsomely worked bluo silk affair, patriotically
etudded with all the stars of tho Union, and in
scribed in embroidered letters with the follow
ing versct t
State linkod to state Oh unity divire.
Ouroherished Washington, the praise be thine
And yet alas 1 by thoe regarded not,
Oue ourse remains, a monstrous, hideous blot
But should thy spirit In new form burst fortu, '
The stain to rase that tarnishes the South,
. This proffered quilt would proudly claim to be
Spread o'er the cradle of hit infancy,
Senator Chnae addressed the people of
Snlorn on Saturday evening lost, on the great
question of the day end the ego. lie is evi
dently doeply impressed with its importance,
and is a faithful advocate on the right aide of
the question the aide of freedom. The
notice for the meeting was very brief, hut the
audience we nre told was a good one. We
had not the pleasure of hearing the address,
but a friend has furnished tia the following:
Friend RoBinsos : 1 think it likely flint
some country renders will be pleased to learn
thnt Senator Chase wns in Salem on Satur
day evening, holding fiirlli in an address of
near two hours.
The subject of his discourse was the po
litical duty of Americans in relation to sin
very. That there was nut the chnrm of
novelty in tho lecture, was not attributable
lo the speaker. The pro's and con's pertain
ing to tho question he discussed, have been
so amply rompnred, and so reiterated, that
on original idea cannot hu anticipated.
Mr. Clmso commenced his speech hy giv
ing his views of a Representative's duties,
which were simply lo act out the agreement
wiili his constituents, unless it required the
violation of his own convictions of right, in
which rne ha must resign.
lie wishes tho citizens to bestir themselves
in procuring congressional legislation, where
ever that body has jurisdiction ; arguing that
although shivery is an afi'iir of tho States,
such notion would ciippln the system, miti
gate its miseries, and tend strongly to its
This it Irtio and cannot he too much urged ;
every one l.nows it, and hence the very unt
il ru I question, why docs not every oue bring
his his entire influence to bear upon it ? The
comprehensive answer is, they do not sym
pathize with the wronged, outraged, crushed
bondman. M.nst flippantly can they use the
current phrusoology of the Free Soilcr, Dis
unionist, &c., and in doing so, may claim to
be giving important aid to tho cause. Hut
" he ye led and clothed," no more now than
in olden time, will relievo suffering. What
in lo he done ? All that the orator recom
mended will be done, (if it bo not simultan
eous,) so soon as public attention is awaken
ed, and a right public sentiment formed.
It is the whole question, whether the
course urged by Senator Chase has the beat
adaptation to this end. We need nut auk
whether what he recommend should be done,
but whether it can bo done without a prepa
ration to which tho speaker made no direct
Proceedings of the Free Democratic Meeting
OF STARK COUNTY, OHIO.
At a meeting of the Free Democrats of
Stark county, held in Marlboro, pursuant to
notice, Ikhuc Piorce, of Washington town-
ship, was called to the Chair, and John C.
Doering, of Marlboro, appointed Secretary,
On motion, Isaac Pierce, Alfred Holbrook,
and F.nns Edwards were appointed a com-1
inittee on resolutions.
After a lengthy discussion, a motion to
delay the nomination of n county ticket until
after the Sixth of August, (at which time a
Convention of the People, irrespective of
party, is to be held in Canton, for the purpose
of " contmliing together regarding measures
best adapted to secure, at the ensuing.elcclion,
l he choice of ofli uers who will favor a law to
prohibit tho manufacture and side of nil in
toxicating liquors as a beverage.")
On motion, Isaac Pierce, Henry Pennock,
Amos Walton, Funs Edwards,Joseph Friese,
John C. Doering, and Stephen Hamlin, were
appointed a Central Committee, with power
to cull a meeting of tho Free Democracy,
after the Sixth of August, for the purpose of
either confirming the nomination there made,
or muko a new nomination. Also in refer
ence to selecting a place in Stark county,
fur Samuel Lewis' meeting.
Tho Committee on 'resolutions reported
the following :
1. Resolved, That it is the mission of the
Free Democracy, hy its healthy moral influ
ence upon public sentiment, and the proper
exercise ot the elective franchise to purify
our legislative hulls, to abolish the accursed
system of chattel slavery, and the unjust
monopoly of the soil, with all their odulterous
oll'spriugof sociul evils; to bullish the demon
of intemperance, the prolific parent of crime,
want and misery, and thus render Republi
canism a bright and glorious reality, insteud
of a base counterfeit of genuine Despotism,
corruption and ignorance.
2. Jitsolveil, That we cordially accept the
platform of principles udopted by the State
Convention of the Free Democracy, held at
Columbus, in January lust, as our platform ;
pledging to it, and the candidates there nom
inated, our earnest support.
3. Resolved, That the prosperity and hap
piness of tho people ol Ohio demand the
protection of stringent prohibitory laws
against those fell destroyers of both the
linlUi'kers in alcoholic liquors as a beverage,
and require at a tine 911a non that their candidates
for the legislature be pledged to use
all honorable efforts to procure the passage
of an efficient prohibitory law for that pur
pose. 4. Resolved, That the friends of freedom,
temerauce and equal rights, hold their
principles too sacred to compromise too
important to yield in the slightest degree to
their euemios from any considerations of
After considerable discussion, they wore
adopted as they now stand.
ISAAC PIERCE, rEt.
John C. Dokbjjq, Sec.
Not Quite So Fast.
Fbirnd Editor t Plcaso allow a brief remark
relativo to what It laid by your correspondent,
J. Y. Hoover, of Joy County, Indiana, in last
week's Bugle (No. 44.)
Ho tayt 1 " It seems to me if Horace Mann it
correct in asserting tho Anti-Blavory character of
the constitutlon.that slaves only have to bo made
acquainted with the fact, to enable them to
ccaso running to tho British dominlont for pro
tcction." " Why not ttay in the Free States I"
But Horace Mann knovs that the Constitutitfn
give! tho tlaveholdcr certain privilegei (!)whieh
enable him to pursue and capture hit slave in
any ttato or territory into which he may have
fled." " Hence we tee slaves running away,
not only into tho Frco States, hut going the
wholo figure into Canada." True,
" They past through in sorrow to the gloriout
And urge the feet forbid to linger here I
But, tayt your correspondent, "HoracoMann
knows that the Constitution gives the slaveholder
certain privilege;" ka. Rather flat, Mr. Hoov
er, we think 1 Duo defTcrence to Horace Mann't
charctcr, would not admit of quite to broad an
assumption I However, icw think he has spoken
the languago of truth, and would be really at a
loss to know how any one could, in soberness,
snd with ordinary capacity ; unbiased, come to
a differ. ut conclusion. But, "Slaves are run
in ft th'iugh, going the wholo figure, to Canada.
Why not ttay in the Freo State r ' you ask.
Why, my dear Sir, limply because we wont
allow them (!) Oive them a chance, only don't
tell them in their flight, it is dangerous to stay
hero, and ace if they don't tiny with you gladly
Surely you would not havo the panting fugi
tive lurry with you, whon the lawt of yourown
btatn 1 irbidt a colored man to rest within your
borders, slave or free 1 (And, in direct viola
tion of tho languago of tho Constitution), they
are not allowed the right of citizenship in any
one of the Xorthcrn Slates. Again, you say,
" It scorns to me, If Mr. Mann it corrcct,that tho
fugitive hat only to bo mnilo acquainted with tho
fact, that they ceaso running to British protec
tion. Now, at to this, they, (the fugitives) only
know what they aro told. What prompted our
colored citizens, in convention, recently, at
Rochester, to assert their fullest, broadest, and
most undistinguished citizenship and equality
with tho whltct t dccluring it at not only their
natural right, but at a right most clearly and
most forcibly tct forth in tho Declaration of
Independence, in tho language of ALL MEN
are created FREE and EQUAL " &c. And, in
the Constitution of our common country, no
less clearly, from "His, the people," or from its
Alpha to Omega. Were they told No. If so,
certainly we might suppose the contrary opinion,
Rather, from the wording of that instrument,
havo they, notwithstanding ell tho telling tothe
contrary by thoso who would best befriend them
if they know how, adopted it as tho l'alladium
of their Liberty; though under its auspices,
(through a perversion of its meaning) they have
so long been cruelly robbed and enslaved.
Magna est teretas el prttalabit. Truth it mighty
and must and will prevail. One of tho deepest
and most groviout errort ever fullcn into by
abolitionistst, is that of teaching tho unfounded
idea, with tho slaveholder, that the Constitution
wot meant, "irai intended," to support slavery ;
"irai intended" to return the fugitve. " That
provisions for liberty were only intended for
white men, &c., &e. And tint is done with the
admission that the word slave, slavery, or any
other word, which amounts to a legal defllnition
of slavery, cannot bo found in that instrument.
And yet after these admissions, men aro charged
with kowing better than they lay, in carrying
out tho tubstanco of these avowals.
Can tho tlaveholdcr bo better pleated with
icrmont to provo the Bible a slaveholdin j Biblo,
than with lectures to provo tho Constitution
pro-slavery But here tho aubject expands
itself beforo ue. I promised you brevity. I
mutt close. Aa you claim Mr. Mann, to bo
knowingly in error, the fruiA it presumed to be
quito apparant. At the Constitutional subject
it being laid hold of in earnest, not only by tho
learned onct, but by the peoplo generally ; and
as men will never quiot themselves, nor ccato
agitating, short of having the truth, will Mr.
Hoover, tho Editor, or any ono else, please point
out, 1st. What language in the Constitution
marks its "intention" cloarly and conclusively,
pro-alavory. 2d. What elauso or clauses rcfor
to slaves, and exompt the colored citizen form
any of the immunities belonging to the whites
And 3d. Where, in that instrument, can be
found tho words prohibiting the State of Ohio
Massachusetts, or any other State, from extend
ing the right of sum-ago to tho black citiacn of
each State. Rather it not the provision in tho
Constitution, and should it not be extended
We want the wordt pointed rut. The Con-
ttitution means what it lay", nr.d to please the
curious, or the tlaveholdcr lor the biuve'i tako
it can only be allowed to mean what it tayt,
Such knowlcdgo, it la believed, at tho protent
time, it demanded if it it to be had. It would
tave moro thought, time, and expenditure of
money, in the Anti-Slavery cause, at thia timo,
than any thing else. If it cannot be had, "liv
ing in giant houses, persons should bo careful
how they throw ttonct."
JNO. D. COPELAND.
COLUMBIANA. July 26, 53
rr-y-Mr. J. Gurville. a wenlthy lawyer,
residing in Owen county, Kentucky, brought
seven slaves to cincinnnu, yesieruuy mum
niug, and gave thorn their lilierty, with ample
meuua for sustaining them for one yea'. So
says the Commercial of that city. Fad.
Thn number of church tneinliers in nil the
churches in the Southern States, is estimated
hy tho New Orleans Christian Advocate, at
three hundred thousand. And ail this com
bined power, backed by the vaster influence
of the northern church, ia given to tho sup
port and poriietuatiou of slavery. 1'cnu'a
Meetings for Mr. Pillsbury.
We are glad lo state that Ma. Pillsburt
will spend two weeks previous to tho Ann!
versory, north and north-east of 11s. On
Sunday, the 1 Uh of August, he will hold a
meeting either at lAnesvillt or Conneauh'tlle,
Crawford Comity, Pa., as may lie thought
best. Will our friend Isanc Brooks, consult
with the friends in those places and mnko
tho appointment accordingly. Other appoint
ments will lie hereafter made.
Don't Foboet, Aliolilionists of the West,
that Saturday, the Twenty-seventh of August,
Is the time of our Anniversary in Salem.
All are invited. Come, whether you be voters
or non-voters, whether orthodox or heretic
believer or infidel. If )ou have courage
to speak the truth as it is in you, or to boar it
at it is in your brother. Come, let us
strengthen each others' hands and hearts for
the great work before us the work of justice
and freedom. The friends of the cause in
Salem and vicinity will do what they can for
your hospitable entertainment, and our public
houses will welcome, on reasonable termst
such as choose to avail themselves of their
Tns ELP.riiAKT. Tho citizens of Salem, will
hare a chance to see tho Elephant, without
going to California, on tho 17th when Ray
mond and Van Amburgh wil bo along, and
lianiel- will enter tho lion's don.
Maoazixk. Call at Trescott's, if you are in
want of any of the monthlies. They can be
had there. Putnam, Hahi-rh, and Graham,
for August, arc all on hands. We have had
time only to look over two or three articles in
Putnam. Tlicy aro capital.
First ix thb Firld. The Mississippi Whig
State Convention, gavo out tho expression of
its good will towards Senator Everett for tho
next President. That will do to catch gudge
Albert!, the kidnapper, hat been arrested
for kidnapping Adam Oibson,ln 1851. Gibson
is the individual who was returned to Maryland,
but whoso alleged master refused to rccoive
him. He was not tho man. Albert! is tho
common hangman, at well at kidnapper, of
Salb op Blooded Subep. Asa Baldwin, of
Bourdmar., sold at public salo, on the 20th ult.
a most valuable lot of Oxfordshire, and South
Down Bucks. They brought high prices.
Twenty of them sold for over $800. Daniel
Bonsall, of this neighborhood, wot among tho
This is as it should bo. Farm era etnnot afford
to keep poor stock, and our friond Bonsall, and
a good many others havo found it out.
Woman's Rights Convention.
It appears finally to havo been determined by
tho women intcrctted in this movement, to hold
a Contentinn in Xeto Yark, on the CM and 7th of
September, and the National Convention in
Cleveland, on the Oth of October. Wo will pub
lish these calls in our next.
Speaking of theso Conventions. Mist Lucy
Stone, in a note to us, tayt :
" Wo mean that our Now Y'ork Convention
shall bo a John tho Baptist, to that at Cleve
land, which I hope uill be worthy of the union
of the Great West and East.
DIED. On the 28th July, at a pretty ad
vanced ugo, at his residence in Lnncuster Co.,
Pa., Daniel Iiduo.ns.
There is so much sameness in human
character human life, and its close, that
obituaries claim but little sympathy, besides,
being looked upon as matters of course, be
cause something must be said when some
body dies, or as extravagant outbursts from a
recent bereavement, they are rot deemed
It is not the design of this article to eulo
gize, but simply to do justice to the memory
of one who bus gone from our sight.. 1 lis
defects of character will not be rcmemliered ;
his virtues will not be forgotten. If Wilber-
foree presented thousands of chattel shackles
in the Spirit Land, stricken off by his logic
and rhetoric, the subject of this notice will
have hundreds of spirit witnesses to tell of
bis hospitalities, anil untiring luliors lor their
enfranchisement. Before the incorporation
of railroads, for half a century, he was
large holder in "under ground" stock on the
rout from Mason and Dixon's line, to its
diverging northern terminus.
Peace to the memory of tho flying slave's
benefactor, and may Ins mantle rest on some
one willing and worthy to wear it.
OBITUARY. A. G.
Appointments for J. W. Walker.
Sunday 7th, Dorset.
Tuesday !tli, Gurrettsrille.
Thursday 12th, Hinkloy.
Meetings may be appointed by the friends
till the following Thursduy in thai region
Sunday 14th, Mestnpolumia and Fiirniington.
J. W. WALKER.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
Asa Field, Akron, 1,00-413
John W. Carman, Schoolcraft, 1,00-430
Daniel Votaw, Pennsvillo, ,70-409
Burroughs Westlake, W. Middlesex, 1,00-431
John Fiupatrieh, Columbiana, 6,00-308
O. U. Grillin, Ravenna, 2,00-466
Treasurer's Report for July.
Levant Johnson, (boots) f 3,60
Jotse A. Woods, 1.25
Samuel Davit, 8,00
Mrs. Davis, 2,60
J. McMILLAN, TREAS'.
Ohio and Pennsylvania Rail Road.
TRAINS GOING WEST.
Leavo Mail Train. Repress Train.
Pittsburgh, 9.00 A. M. 0.00 A. M.
New Brighton, 10,1 " 8,50 "
Knon, lO.fiO "
Columbiana, 11,30 "
Salem, 12,00 " R.30 "
Alliance, 1,0-5 P. M. 0,15 "
Massillon, 220 " 10.1S "
Mansfield, 5.60 1,00 P. M.
Crestline, 6,30 " 1.30 "
TRAINS GOING EAST.
Iave Mail Train. Express Train
Crestline, 7.00 A. M. 1,30 P. M.
MonsQeld, 7.4.5 " 2.05 "
Massillon, 11,14 ' 4,45 "
Alliance, 1,00 P. M. (1,00
Salem, 1.4.5 " 0,30 "
F.non, 2.54 "
New Brighton, 8,45 R.05 "
Pittsburgh, 0,00 " 9,00 "
These trains connect with those runninn to
Cleveland, with the Cleveland Columbus train
at Crcstlino and with thoso running to Bo'.fon-taln
Raymond 1 Co. find Vnn llmroh k To"!
The Public nre t:.i ticiilui v informed thnt
this UNION consists of thn Kaymomo eV. Co,
and the well-known Van AinuBoii & Co's
MO AG Kit ICS. united for tho present Sin
son of l&M, and is emphnticiilly the only
entire McnoBcrio now 111 America. J tun im
by fiir the Inrcest Collection ever concentrated
111 oue Exhibition, consisting ot
Ovkr 150 Livimq Wild Animals,
To be exhibited under a spacious Pnviliom
300 feet in Icngih by 100 feet in breadth, roa
O.is Prick or AnnisssioM.
A DOl'RLK I'F.RFORMANCK
AT EACH EXHIBITION, It
FOUR IXhENSE PERFORMING DCNS!
Van Amruroii in two of tlicm, and Mons.
Daniels in the other two, will exhibit at
SALEM, Auguwt lTtli, 18.13.
Doors open from 1 P. M. to 4 P. M. Ad
mission Uj cents. Children under 10, 15
cents. .. ..
The Cavalcade will arrive in the Town on
the above morning about 10 o'clock, and a
consisting of the Carriages, Cages, Vans, &c,
containing the Animals, drawn by l'OSplen
didllorses, headed by tho Company's Cele
brated Brass Hand, and will pass through the
Principal Streets, to the Pavilion fur Exhibi
tion, giving the Public an opportunity ot
beholding one of tho most Gorgeous Proces
sions ever witnessed.
Mr. VAN AMBURGH,
The most renowned of nil Lion Conquerors,
will, at a certain period of tho Exhibition,
enter the Dons of bis Terrific Group of Lions,
Tigers, Leopards, Cougars, Panthers, &e.,
the same as performed by him in all the
principal Cities of Europo and America.
Will enter the Den wiili his highly Trained
Animals, separate and altogether different
from Van Ambingirs, making
Two Splendid Animal l'crrormancci
With Tills Collection t '
List of Animals Contained in both .lennrfries.
Van Amdurous Trained Animals.
2 Numidian Lions, Asiutie Lion and Li
oness, Royul Bengal I iger, Brazilian liger,
Black Tiger, and 4 Alricun Leopard.
Mons. Daniels' Trained Animals.
African Lion and Lioness, Pair Senegal
Leopards, Asiatic Tiger, and Two Cougars.
Rhinoceros, or Unicorn, Arabian Pack
Camel, White Camel, Ah lean Zebra, Cana
diun 1.1 k. White Lama, tirst one ever in
America. Sacred Burmese Ox, Nandi, Mon
ster Elephant lliiiiuibol, A Specimen of the
llipiopotanius, two Chilian Alpacas, i en
Lions and Lionesses, Asiutie and African,
Pair Royal Bengal Tigers, Puir Brazilian
Tigers, Royal Juva Tiger, Three African
leopards, Kaffir Lioness snd her Throe
Royal Whelps, Pair Senegal Leopards, Black
Tiger, Block Leopard, Two Souih American
Lions, Four North American Cougars, Four
Spotted Hyenas, Two Illuck Wolves, Grey
Wolves, Black and White Raccoons, Two
Grizly Bears, Russian Brown Bear, Two
Worth American Black Bears, African Peli
can, Puir New Holland Ostriches, Pair of
Africau Crowned Cranes, Pair While fiuinea
Ileus from South Africa, Puir White Angora
Rabbits, Pair Large Turkish Rabbits, Puir
Fine Shanghai Fowls, Pair New Holland
Kangaroos, Pair llluck Swans, While Stork,
Silver Pheasants, Bine Cranes, Mucews,
Parrots, Ichneumons, Badgers, and a ureal
variety of the Monkey Tribe.
fXA lull clesrnntion ol the Animals,
Performances with the Elephants, Ponies,
Monkeys, &c, will bo found in the Bills and
Lithographs at the principal Hotels, previous
to the arrival of the Company.
PENN MEDICAL COLLEGE,
or iMiiLioni.vui v.
THE Full Session for Females in this Insti
tution commences September Ut.and tho Spring
Session fur Males on March 1st, of each yeai.
Kqual privileges aro enjoyed by both. Tho
Medical doctrines taught by tho Faculty,
(which oontistt of eight ProL.-svrships) aro
liberal and proijrvsaice. FrofusnoiV l'cot $ i0,0U.
For definite particulars, or aunomiMntents, ad
dress tho Dean.
ABRU. UYfcZKY, M. D.
3'2'J N. 12th, Ut., Kiow Groort,
June 8, 1853. Philadelphia.
MARRIED, July 30th, at Jacob C. Paxtontf
Butler Township, Columbiana Co., by Samuel
Bonnet, Esq., Mr. Ira D. Yocom, formerly of
Washington Co., to Mrs. Annie Wilton, of
SAI,i:itI IIMlOEf SCHOOL.
The first term of this tchool will commence
August 8th, 1H.53, and continue eleven weeks.
The services of Mr. J. Markhtm and Mr. Wm.
McC'lain have been secured, and a requisite num
ber of competent assistants will be employed.
The School it furnished with a tet of good
f- hool A par n tin, Cabinet of Geological Speci
mens, Outlino Maps, Anatomical Plates, (10.
A Normal Class will be formed for the aa
eommodation of those who wish to prepno
themselves for the profession of teaching.
During the term a course of locturoa wilt be
delivered on Anatomy and Physiology, illustrat
ed by a superior French Manikin and Skeleton.
In addition to the other branches usually
taught in the best Union Schools, a tegular.
Commkiicial Dkpartmrnt In which the 8cfM
of Accounts shall bo thoroughly taught, will be
connected with tho School.
Board and Roomt can be had on reasonable
For full Circular or Particular address any
of the tucscribcrs.
Hoard of Education.
Salem. Col. Co., (V
MOUNT UNION SEMINARY
THIS Institution will cphi'iihk ':' s!ons,
under the following Board of Tencm :,viz:
O. N. HARTsiionN, A. M., 1'iiiicipal and
Proprietor; la O. Chapman, A. B. ; A. E.
Ward, Jo!iah William", tmd L. T. Park.
Tho next, or Full term of 12 week, com
ii, ncisiui the Firt Tri'siur of Aiih st.
Tho Seminary is fiiini-lic I with a set of
excellent Philnsnphii'id t'li-.Muics! and Astro
iioridi ul AppnrMii, (n t n f. :r tr. wild somo
rebuilt purrhnM'K, 10 over j'1100,) Mathemat
ical and Surveyors' Instruments, Out-Line
Map, Anntomicol Plates, Manikin and a
choice Cabinet of Mineral and Geological
Specimens, together wilh a small Library of
Olioice Books. Tuition varies from J'2 to
$1 per Uuarter of Vi wee ks.
Board can be obtained in private families,
at a price varying from $1,00 to 1,117 1-2 per
week. (I7Theie are now two large and
commodious Boarding Houses, one under
charge of Mr. McGirr, and Lady, the other
by Mr. It. Crist, and Lady. Their skillful
and prudent management enables the Board
lo recommend them to public confidence.
Quito a number of our enterprising stu
dents have adopted the self-boarding plan,
with great satiJiiction, as to c(mlort and
economy. Now Rooms aro now building,
and will lie completed by the commencement
of next term, with an exclusive design to
accommodate students at a reasonable rent
lor rooms ami tiirniuire. shames are anic
ipantsof all the privileges of the Institution
their rooms for study are exclusive, while tho
recitations are general, so inr us tnoy arej
pursiing the same studies.
oi'alilsic isuaiiy iaugni,irce 01 cnargn.
Drawing and Painting also taught. Literary
r.xercises receive due attention, liookaami
Stationery can lie had in the place. A pub-
110 examination w;ii uo iiuu kiio iubi iiiiv
days of each term.
Normal School Department.
For tho benefit of those who may have in
view 1110 iiigtuy iioi'.oruine nun eminently
useful, but too much neglected profession of
Common School Teacher, the authorities of
this Institution bnve established a " School
of Teachers." Of the students, whose-
names and residences nre seen in the last
Annual Catalogue, 107 are Teachers of com
mon Schools. Great attention is given to
the qualifications of those proposing to be
come Teachers, to instruct tliem 111 tlie best
attested method of governing a school, and
for teaching the several branches, so as to
develoe and discipline fully and harmoni
oiihIv, in their natural order, tho physical,
intellectual, ond moral powers of youth.
None will receive Certificates who do nol
evince an aplitudo to teach, to govern, &c
Due attention will lie given to the health,
comfort, intellectual training and moral exU
(nre of I lie Students. But 110 effort will ever
be mode -to leach the ocu!iaritice of any
Our Building is new and commodious; it
has a healthy and pleasant location in a moral
community, in the village of Alt. Union,
Stark County, Ohio, l.'i miles went of Sulein,
on the public road, within J 1-2 miles of Al
liance, where the C. & P. R. R. crosses tho
O. & P. It It. M'. Union is free from in
toxirating drinks and other vicious influences
peculiar lo large towns and public thorough
fares. It is believed lo be a tuftt retreat for
the young, and favorable 10 the Education of
their best powers.
ir"Any one wishing further information
will receive a Catalogue by applying to the
Principal, at Alt. Union, or L. T. Park,Sulom.
U. IN. tIAKlfctlUKN, A. M.,
Principal Sf Proprietor.
July 20th, 1853.
Manly & Carpenter's Premium
IS now completed, and ready for reception.
Wo have gono to considerable expense in fittinc
up, to operate wilh advantago, and with refer
ence to the comfort and convenience of those
who may favor us with a eall ; in short, we are
permanently located. Our Roomt are in the
AMERICAN HOUSE, SALEM, O.
Call and tee us. You will find our reception
roomt neat and comfortable.
Can be surpassed no where in the State. Our
CAMERA, ia a powerful quick-worker. Wo
warrant our woik. Likenesses of all ages, i-
ken L1VE-LIKV, or mo ciiarob! I Our ptU-64
range bom 40 cents, to 20 dollars. Pit t rps
rience, and present advantages, rnsVic us to
take Oood Likeneucs, at very reaton'..e Hates.
living, also, pnttctl in all tho r. .-n: mipiove
nionts of the art, our time and cut.ro attention
shall be to rentier full tutisraciimt. hiuk or
deceased persons taken at their rooms. Our
motto, it liXClXblOR.
N. 11. Persons witl ing Pictures taken on
Galvanised Plates, can d? to without extra
X3T Roomt open from 0 o'clock, A. 1. uo
til P. M, June lilt, W