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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, October 01, 1853, Image 3',
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From the Mayaville Eagle.
Thursday night last, aWit 10 o'clock, a prirty
of eight men enti'rcd liy force tho house of A free
black man named Isaac Hcnselcy, living near Sar
dinia, Brown county, Ohio. The family of Hcnscly
consisted of his wife nnd four children, two of them
gins nearly crown, ana two or tricin hoys somowhnt
younger. '1 hey were nil in lied, hut got up when
ao rudely awakened. The kidnapping party knock
ed llcnsclcy' wife. In tho head, rendering her
Inseniiblo, picked her up and laid her on the bed ;
then bound llcnsclcy arid lil5 four children, and put
them into an old wagon covered with quilts'. The
Wagon was driven thence tl: rough Logan's lap;
anil just abovo tho Unp, Hensclcy and 17 in children
were taken out of the wngon, put Into a skiff and
rowed across the Ohio river to the Kentucky shore.
The children wero concealed during Friday in
ome bushes, but Henseley was taken up the river
to A cabin about a milo and a half bolow Mnysvillo,
to the house of the man who had driven the driven
the wagon. Thither after night the children were
brought; from thenco Henseley and tho children
. wore conveyed to Maysville, and put in tho private
jail of James McMillon nboitt migdntgt.
On Friday tho occurrence lA-aino known to some
of Henscley'i neighbors, nnd tho country round
about was aroused. On that evening, Chamber
Baird, Esq.; of Ripley, Ohio, telegraphed tn.W. II.
Wadswortii; Esq., of this city; enquiring if I (disc
ley and his children were in our jail; They hail
not yet arrived, nnd of course wero in tirt jnil in
this oity ; but mensurcs were taken to ascertain it
if I... t. .u. I . f f..t:n
Hic,iirum nn ll.T.T . llllU .'IT, .'J C.'l 1 1 It II
was notified of tho fact that llcnsclcy was inquired
Accordingly on Saturday mnruiiift, .Mr: McMil
lan called on Mr. Wndswortll nnd apprised him of
tne loci mat ilcnscley ami his t hihlrcn had been
1 L. I.;. - . , i ..
brought to him the night before and were then in
ma possession, lie promised to keep them snfnlv.
even from thd persons who dclivcreif them to hiiii,
until tho affair could he investigated.
Mr. Baird was notified by letter nnd by telegraph,
and by Sunday arrived in the citv. wi'th some of
iicnseicy s menus; wile Drought with them his cer-j
tr , ....
. u.:aw ui iruriiwiii minor me muni nuu seal oi me
Clerk of the Montgomery County Courtof Kentuc
ky. It appears that I Imiseloy was enfranchised by
Joseph llensoly in 1832, by last will and testament,
duly proven and recorded in Mie aforesaid County
Court. Tho description of llcnsclcy In tho certi
ficate of freedom was so individual nnd precise,
that Mr. McMillen At once! delivered llcnsclcy and
hi children over to his friends, w ho returned with
them to Ohio,
There is no apology for this outrage it is as bad
as Christiana murders and slavo rescues it is on a
par with tho lawless acts of the abolition hunditi,
Knd oqunlly with such acts deserves the peniten
There is no other wisdom but tho wisdom of the
law. Scorn the law, trample it under foot in one
. particular, and you despise and put it under in nil.
Are you an Abolitionist and do you rnisea mob nnd
rescue iroin mo nnieer 01 me law a slaver 1 liercny
then you expressly sanction and invite the midnight
violence of tho Kidnapper. Arc you a Slaveholder,
and doyoucountonnnccorengngo in Kidnapping?!
Your nets are precedents for an v fanatical felony.
' In both cases you nro "higher-law men" and d'e
serve the penitentiary, and it is a pity if you do
Hot get your deserts.
, In tho commission of tho present outrageous
fcilony, tho laws of Ohio and Kentucky were struck
down. Let tho just punishment of thd law be
meieu out to tho oitcmicrs. i
, Tbero is no excuse for these kidnappers. They
Al.t r I l.l ii... ....... l l TL
. um iiui iimu wuiii noil ueuuvu iicnseicy mm nix
children wore slaves. If they bail thought they
were slaves, why keep the children hid nil day in
. tho bushes on the Kentuckii tide of tho rivor ? or
, imprison Henseley in the cabin below Maysvillc?
. If those midnight kidnappers bad believed these
'five persons tluret, why not bring thorn along in
open dny, when in a icm St.ito?
- No mutter, had tho persons been runaways, tho
T was mp.rH. jm 1.111. ..fiifiiinra no Biuma vii irr
, late; and when wo quit it we become as bad as the
tealots or bandits who steal our property, and we
loss our advantage to exclaim ngaitint them.
The law is the anchor of this Kentucky Kdi tor's
hnpei He is full of indignation, as ho should be,
at such an outrage as has been committed upon an
unoffending uitixen and his family. But then it is
only bocnuso the law has liecn outraged. If the
'law had authorized the ruffians to invudca mother's
sanctuary at midnight, knock her on the head like
' a dog and seizo and bind her husband nnd steal
' her children, why it would all have been well.
And this is all the defense that can bo set up for
slavery. But thank Heaven thcro afo some "high.
er law men to be lotinu in the Intnl. i here arc
Jerry Rescues, and mon who will glory in Jerry
FREE SOIL MEETING IN NEW LISBON.
NEW LISBON, Sept. 24th, 1853.
A number of Freo Soilers of Columbiana County
. nut in Convention, und proceeded to orgauizo by
'appointing Dr. Cury, President, und W. li. Travis,
On motion, tho following Preamble and Kcsolu
' tions wore adopted:
., If hrea, W arc exceedingly desirous of secur
ing the passaee of a prohibitory liquor law, simi
lar to that of Maine, by our next Legislature, and
also the election of a man to tho L . S. Senate,
who will oorrcctJy represent, and ably sustuin tho
great principles of freedom and human brotherhood
which wo have so long labored to uphold and,
W hereof, Thero are four tickets before tho poo
plo, for tho coming election, the nominations, on
. two of which are understood to lib opposed to both
these objects, two in favor of both,- rind precisely
alike in regard to nil those offices which are neces
sary to the accomplishment of thcuforesuid olyocts,
o far as their accomplishment U within our power
Whereat, To secure tlio complete and hearty co
operation of all who are willing to work and voto
for both or either of those ohjects.it is necessary that
- ao far as said tickets conflict, and will divide our
vote, one of them should lie withdrawn: and,
, W herein, AVe as Froe Demoernts, knowing that
we have embodied in our creed a living nnd mighty
idea, whose light and hfnt; and cohesive power, ac
ting with all tin) quiet, but indistructable force of
gravitation, thereby securing us against all danger
of disorganization, dare to do without fear of party
dissolution, or ininrv to our futuro prospects, what
ever the interests of huinauity and tho necessity of
the time require, nnd our juilgmont and con
science approve: and,
Whereat, We have always condemned in others
and repudiated for ourselves all servitude to party
whon party pride or party interests eoullict with the
croat obioct for which parties are formed: and.
Whereat, We can without the least sacrifice of
our cherished prineiploa, but to tho great advan
tage of their development and to tho manifest ad
vantage to two great causes thnt wo love, tuko such
a course as will remove roost of the difficulties in
the way of harmonising the frionds of both or eith
er of these, therefore,
Jletoltvd, By this Convention, that the gontlomen
on our ticket, whoso nomination conflict with a
corresponding nomination on the Peoples' Ticket,
are hereby requested to withdraw their nauio.
Rewired, That tho candidate above mentioned,
have, and desorvo cur respect and confidence, and
that it is not dissatisfaction with them, but a desire
to pruutuitj harmony and the good of the catiso, that
we release them from their present posts.
lietolved. That in this effort, fur Consistency, and
to meet tlio demands of tho present crisis, and se
cure a prohibitory liquor liiw in Ohio, wo will carry
our principles into the State, as well as the County
Ticket, and will repudiate, and condemn tho sa
gacity and intelligence, or suspect the integrity of
thnt temperaneo advocate who falls totlo tlt same.
- Retoloed, That the Central Committee be reques
ted to call a meeting of the Free Soilers, on next
Saturday, at 1 o'clock, to hear a speech from Sena
tor Chase, and to transact othor important busi
tteatr Jtetolved, That the proceeding! tf this meeting
h published in the Aurora, Buckeye State, and
Jlunestead Journal, t .
- PH, CAHY, President.
W. B. Trati, JSeoretiry.s .. i
Notices of the Press.
Uarpir's for Octorer, can be hod at Triscott',
who are always In season with their Magazines.
Graiia for October, is as fresh and lively as
Tin Otxits or Tin West, Is a now Dollar
Monthly Magacine, just started in Cincinnati, do
voted to Western litcrnturb. Howard Dunham,
Esq., Editor. It is highly respcctuble in appear
ance, nnd presents a list of good contributors.
Success to it.
Tni Prisoner's Friend, By Charles Spear, Bos
ton, devoted to reform, in the treatment of crimi
nals. The last No. is embellished with a life-like
portrait of Hubert Ilantout, Jr.
Tri e Democrat, (Clovclnnd) Tho prico of this
valuable daily has been reduced to five dollars per
Thirteenth Annual Report of the American nnd
Foreign Anti'Slavery Society, presented at Actr
lork, .vy lira, 1;J, trim the AUitiettct unit
Tho abovo work makes a large pamphlet of 210
pages, and contains a great mass of important facts,
developing the present state and prospects of the
Antislnvcry controversy, political nnd religious
We rhnll have occasion to refer to the work here-
Kt.NTi.vitv. Roy. John (J. Feo, of Ky. attended a
meeting last week ntOhurlin, in company with Sena
(or Chase. Speaking of anti-slavery progress in
,jg RtHt0 lc gnj,.
"Wo have elected Justices of tho Peace in sev
eral counties, and if the North will only help us,
bo right in action, we shall carry the day."
From the Cleveland Commerce.
TO ANTI-SLAVERY MEMBERS OF THE
DISCIPLE CHURCH, IN THE UNITED
STATES AND CANADA.
Dear Brethren: Your attention is respectfully
solicited to the lollowing extracts from a couplo of
letters 1 have lately received from one of our prcueli.
ing brethren In the southern part of this State, and
ton brief accompanying remarks.
These letters are but samples of many others
that I am froqiiontly receiving from various scc-
tions of country on the sumo subject
"HARRISON Co. O., Aug. 8, 1853.
"Bro Adiiison Dear Sir. Having learned that
vou aroan Anti-Slavery man, 'indeed," and that
vou stand connected with Die christian church. I
have concluded to communicnto with you on this
subject, to ask counsel of you as to the test course
to pursue in order to do tho most good.
"I look upon Alexander Campbell's position,
(tho writer refers to tho suljcct of slavery F.n)
with all his greatness of mind, ns being most dis
astrous to the spreud of the christian religion. 1
find, sir, thnt man of mind is controlling tho great
mnss ofonr brotherhood upon this subject.
tp"ir ureinren oi mo press nro "tiumu tlocs on
this inciter: tho sacred place is also duhih. Mv
brother, what is to be done for tho down trodden
and forlorn of the land? I havo learned tlnit some'
of tho congregations, North, hnvo trikbn nctinh on
this subject. Please send me nil the information
you havo as to Iho best course to ho pursued in or
der to get a congregation to take the right position
on the subject. One thing is most certain; thnt I
cannot much longer live in fellowship with those
who oppress their fellow beings."
In reply to thnt letter, I stated nil I knew of the
action of some congregations; also, my own position
as nn individual member, which is total and un
qualified repudiation of fellowship, either by word
or deed direct or indirect with Slaveholders, or
the defenders of, or apologists for, Slavery,
I alt!1) silirgPsted tho propriety of a convention of
brethren, who ore oposcd to slavery, at some
convenient time and place, to take tho whole mat
ter into consideration, to devise tho best plan wo
could, nnd to secure concert of action in carrying
it intu effect, and to mutually edify, encourage, and
supjKirt each other in the dischargo of our duty as
cnrisiiaiis, in reunion to numnn slavery,
In his second letter, in reply to mine, ho says. .
"Your proposition for a convention is good," and
ns fur ns 1 have scon the brethren, takes well.
My own views are met in it fully let us havo it.
Brother, wo must do something us a church, or we
shall havo tho blood of millions upon us."
Now, brethren, shall wo havo such a conven
tion? Please to let ino hear from you in various
sections of the country, at as early a day as possi
ble. Should you think favorably of tho proposition, I
would respectfully suggest for consideration, the
second Wednesday in January next as tho time,
and this city ns the place tor the convention to
meet, ami continue in session at least two days.
Cleveland is nearly central between the eastern
and western State's; and other sections from which
delegates may bo expected has great facilities for
communication, nnd is celebrated for the hospitality
of its citizens towards strangers. If it should be
held in Cleveland, our brethren in Northern Ohio
would themselves form a largo convention.
All papors favorable to the object of the proposed
convention, plenso copy or notice tho above article
Who Catches Slaves at tue Soi th, "A
Southerner," in tho Aational Era, says: "No man
in a slave State bo ha over so low in society
ho has tho least claim to decency, will aid in arres
ting a runaway slave. This is well understood by
Southerners; and a man would degrade himself in
the eyes of any Southern community who would do
so. A low olncer is always hired to do such duty."
A low officer, like the Marshal of tho Kustcrn
District of Pennsylvania, whom slaveholder could
hire iff a free State, to restore their slaves to them,
is about the sort of cattle they would like. The
Maryland newspapers' are' just now puffing Mar
shal" Wynkoop tor his foresight In driving with the
colored man Fisher ineoa.i in a private carriage, to
a place of safety. Del. Co. llepi
lejrEvidenco enough has already been given to
show that the call of the Into World's Convention
was designedly mado equivocal, so that, as the Tri
bune pertinently says, hud no "niggers and women"
appeared as delegate as it was supposed none
would the managers might boost of their liberality
and declare the whole World' Convention a poor
device of certain agitator to get their names before
tho public. The l'rovulewe Trilmite an organ of
the Marsh dortof Temperance men no longer ago
than the 1st inst., thus expounded the call of Hew
itt, Carey, Marsh and Co. World' Convention.
" From what we know of the men to whom tho
Creliminury arrangements of the meeting have
een entrusted, we feel authorised to say that all
the privilege of membership will be extended to
every dolegate whether rieh or poor, mala or female,
black or whito,"
And ex-Mayor Barstow of Providence, who was
one of the co-workers of Marsh, Chambers and Co.
at the Brick Church Mooting (say the llliode It
" declared to us, in tho office of the Advocate, soon
after tho call for the World' Convention was issiiod,
that women were entitled by U to tit in the Convention,
and to tjKak on the platform." .i. S. Standard,
Tin Late KidnApMno Aeeaib in Yodcatan.
A Spaniard, named Andruse, recently iuducod
about forty Indians; in Yucatan, to go on board
hi vessfel, on pretence1 of trading with them, when
he carried them off to the IslahcTof Mugeres, and
sold them to a Spaniurd named Tor r ens, who car
ried thcrti to Huvanna, whero they are' held as
slaves. The English Government at Batile had
Audruso lirrested. He was tried, oonvioted, end
out for four f cars, jo work lu lb convict gang.
News of the Week.
Mrs. lectures in Cleveland on Temper
ance, on Monday evening next. ' Unlicencea
liquor dealers liy scores, have been arrested ana
fined in New York: :Thc liquor dealers of New
York say they can't live by selling brandy at i-
pencoaglass ; henceforth they charge a dime.
A Mr. Beard, a California farmer, has upwards of
80 miles of fence on his farm - Another coun
terfeit coiner has been arrested at Dayton.
Another vessel with Iiibcrinn emigrants, is adver
tised to sail on the first of November. Giles
B. Stcbbins is now lecturing in Massachusetts, o
the Subject of .Slavery. "Women are now em
ployed in tho offices of tho Dispatch, the Chronicle
and Saturday Visitor Pitts. Tho Journal is aliout en
tering into the samo arrangement The Indians
in Oregon have commenced a war against the whites.
There are 1000 practising dentists in Now
Wo havo been moro than ordinarily interested
this week by a, scries of Temperance lectures, de
livered by Dr. Frederick Richard Lees, of Kngland
Dr. 1ees, as we learn from his old friend and fcl
low townsman, Joseph Barker, has been a long
tried and successful htlvocnto of temperance. Ho
is a workman. To nti intelligent philanthropy, ho
nilds tho elements of tin agreeable speaker, and
remarkable familiarity with tho science of the
question ho discusses. Dr. Lees demonstrates his
propositions, and of course, his hoarcrs are com
pelled to agrco with him, thnt tetotalisin is tho law
of nature tho law of God, and ennnot be violated
without the most disastrous results.
His lectures ought to bo published and spread
through the land. They havo moro than an adap
tation to tlitj prestnt Mninc Law emergency. Such
truths as he presents; will always be of inestimnble
valuo to ull hiiiiian beings. They will lose no jot
if their importance, whqn the friends of a prohib-
itory law shall havo rcnlixed tho consumatiou of
their highest hopes.
Dr: Lees camo to (his country ns a delegate to
the World' Temperance Convention, where for the
credit of the country, rind of the temperaneo cnuso,
wo are sorry to sny, ho found not what ho sought
an intelligent earnest convention, with nn eye sin-
glo to the interests of their noble cause, but a con
vention of "falso pretences," controlled by a cler
ical mob, who made it their primary business to
gag woman, anil with lirutal insults, to ilnvo ncr
from their platform. Tho world will mete out to
them a just retribution.
On Wednesday evening, Mrs. Frances D. Oago
gave an interesting argument in favor of the Maine
Law. She was listened to with absorbed attention.
Tho highest compliment that can be given io any
MEETINGS FOR MR. CHASE.
ii. a t -..... .i... ,i. .-:., ti, l,.. .ni, l.
, ', . ' . ' , , . , rt ., .
been speaking in Trumbull, Mahoning, and Colling
mum .-u-iiiiii'n, in (ijji-uk uii Oiuuniuj u i-mng,
liiu .a r w is iinii. as k 'num. vua bium nn ncii uvruii
, ... r .. i
ess give nun a uui nouse ami a conum clearing.
On Monday afternoon he speaks at Calcutta,
iu tho evening at Wellsvillc.
A mas Ma'ino Law meeting is to bo held in th
grote near Salem, on Sunday, at 2 o'clock. Mr.
Karle, of Vermont, and 6th6r speakers will be pres
Impostors. Many lar.y and unprincipled colu'rl'd
persons are now making a trudo of imposition,
Tho lust Pennsylvania Freeman contains thadver
tincmcnt of two such ; tho ono a male, tho other a
A culorod man at Detroit has been taken to the
woods rtnd whipped ncnrly to death by the colored
pcoplo of that city they suspecting him to bo a
spy upon the colored fugitives. He regresented him
self as ono. Tho matter has been subjected to a
The Democracy of Massachusetts, liko their
brethren in New York, have split in twain, and
nominated two seta of candidates. Tho Whigs of
tho Bay State nro in search of soma man of prop
erty and standing who will make a candidate for
Maine. The Portland Inquirer says tho late
election' has proved the Free Leniocriu:y of that
Stato stronger than over before. So itlso, is the
Maine Law more fully sustainiM. Its enemies nre
ontirely disarmed. The Freo Soilers have elected
two senators und eight representatives.
Horses. A national exhibition of imported and
American horses is to be made in Springfield, Muss.,
next month. Tho exhibition i to bo got up under
the direction of tho V. S. Agricultural Society. It
is estimated thut there are four and a half millions
of horses in tho country, representing a valuo o1"
The Whig nnd Demoeriftlc candidates for Gover
nor in Georgia, have bech questioned in regard
their temperaneo views. Tlicy answer that they
aro in favor of tho temperaneo roform, but don't
approve of carrying it into politic.
Premium to the valuo of $5,000 are to bo dis.
tributod at tho Fair of the Southern Central Agri
cultural Socioty, which is to be hold in Georgia,
Vermont. In this Stnte, tho Whigs wfi6 have
heretofore rulod without interruption', ar6 broken,
and the Free Democratic vote vory considerably in
creased. Tho Portage County Temperance Allia'n'co' has
recommended Lewis and Allen a tho candidates
for Governor and Ilioutonant Govornor, to be voted
'or by the te'ni'pcrance men. Mr. Buckingham; the
Froe Soil oandiduto; ha resigned, so that this will
probably be the tickot voted for by. many of the
temperance men and Free Soilers. Mr. Lewi
the Free Soil crididrtto and Mr. Allen the Whig.
jrThere is a negro Masonio Lodge at Madison,
la., and also at Indianapolis.
An elderly lady died almost instantly a fow days
since at Palmyra, Mo., froirt tho sting of a hornet,
nflicted ott the wrist.
Mrs. Sarah Levy ha been nppomtod keeper
the light house a't Havre de Grace; Md., in place
ner ueceasou nusuanu.
Tho Temperance' men in ftngia'na1 are about
petition their parliament for a frobibitory liquor
9Another rich mine of plunibago' ha been
discovered in Nelson, N, II., near that, workod by
the Messrs. Fioucu.
itives in a prison numbering but 183 convicts, is a
very tinKXr ;.ir(.nistiul,. nlul -u prumbiy
auiLjTua fundumoutul !a,w piaiotain freedom of speech
tkff" Professor Sillimnn, it is said, has stated that
there is more loss of life from the use of gtii,lienc,
than from tho explosion of steamboat boil' ts.
BiT"The cotton crop is made up, nni) cimUiiits to
3,'2tili.HS2 bales. The crop hist year was :i,til5,(fr9.
showing an increase of . 47,863, being the larg-st
crop ever rained.
fc-iT-Thc sum of 1 1.000 was taken at the entrance
of tho State Fair grounds $2,(KH) more than was
taken at Cleveland. Cincinnati poured forth her
population by thousnnds.
"Pittt Heads." This is the Inst word that has
been added to the political nomenclntnro of New
York. It is applied to the Barnburners who have
softened tinder the influence, of office, a Dix,
JSTh people of Louisville, Kentucky, have
been endeavoring to gBt tbt! slave mnrkots, or pens,
suppressed in that ciiv. The Common Council
have voted to repeal the ordinance licencing them,
but their action was thwarted by tho veto of the
laff"On the sixth of July last, a locomotive was
run on a railroad, for the first time. In t,ie Juiitl of
r.gypt. 1 ho Ueilouins unilertooK a race f;ii ,thi'ir
fleet horses, and kept up for some time, but finally
yielded the contest to the iron horst.
It?" The! t'nlv'ersiilist Convention in Columbus,
spoko lioldly against the sins of Slavery, Intempe
rance nnd war: nnd endorsed the .Maine Lnw, en
thusiastically : it declared in favor of a Theolcgical
University in New York.
tztfThc old paper mill in which the nnper was
manufactured used by Benjamin Frnliklili In his
rrinting office, is still in operation on Chester Creek,
Iclawure. and owned bv a Mr. Wilcox, the son of
the gentleman who held it during the lifetime of
Advax.k in Price or Cats in Aistrama. A
letter from (ireclong, published in the Australian
papers, says that the miners suffer badly from the
vast quantity of mice, and that as hili as fifty
sliiUings (about (12,30) has Jiecn paid for a cnf.
A Mr. Hitchcock advertises thut ho will pay live
dolliirs uhend for a cart load.
The North Carolina papers ore discussing means
to draw foreign emigration to thnt State. Of the
twenty-one millions of acres of hind in that Slate,
less than six niilliohs itri.' improved : and for these
six millions, thvre is not one lalsirer for every twen-
ty-fivo acrrs. There is also n grent demnnd for
minion lalsircrs on public works, railways, plunk-
A PicTt nr. The .V. J". 'W draws the following
capital portrait of its Hunker neighbor, the CVH
"Tho wasting disease which is wearing nut the
Cimrier makes it factious, snarling, unhappy,
mean. ' It has tried ull nostrums for relief Freo
Soilism, abolitionism, anti-wnrism, nnti-nniiexntion-ism,
and rii-e remit. One day its face was as black
as ebony, the next as white as its liver."
An Ahoi.itionist AnRrsTrn. Dr. T. .1. Trimble,
accused of being nu nholitionist.nndnf Kidnapping
slaves at I'tiion, Bourne countv, K v., has been ar
rested ami held to bail in the slim of $1 o.IKH).
So great is the excitement ill that vicinity, that
they threaten violence against any pc'rsun who shall
ofllr to become his surety.
There arc now five sets of brothers, a brother nr!d
sister, and a father nnd son, in confinement in tlje
Connecticut state prison ; nine of these persons
w ere convicted in Litchfield cot'litv : ten of thcrii nre
colored, l lus extraonlinarv niimlier of near rel
( out A parallel 111 UilH COUItirv
, . ,
New (jrenaua. Uigotrv and priestcraft are put
. , throuirh.iut the Kcniblie of New llrena bi.
aim oi opinion, i nests nre not to lut' rlcre in
public matters ; no corporation to exert political
Sower. All religions are tolerated, save that the
esuits arc to bo excluded.
New1 Mexico. Hon. David Mcrriwcatlicr,
Kentucky, tho newly-apHiintcd Governor of New
Mexico, had arrived out, and been inaugurated Gov
ernor. A terrible battle had taken place between a, party
of Apache, who numbered ov?r two hundred, and
a company of fourteen Americans, in the mountains
tl'j'jir El Paso, in w hich eleven of the Americans
wero horribly mangled and killed.
' I'sci.E TrW's Cahin" continues to be played
nightly tocrowded audio nccsnt tho National Theatre.
Slaveholder ami Abolitionists sit side, by side and
weep together under tho powerful influence of the
play. Tho uudienco on Monday evening, according
to tho Kxjirett, was composed to a largo extent,
v lergyinen ami mouthers ot the t hurcli. Wo are
glad tu hear this, and hopo they will learn a lesson
of humanity from that source which too muny
their rluss huvB fuilcd to lMtrh elsew here. A.
The Russian, Prussian and Austrian Ministers
have filed in tho State Department n protest against
the conduct of Capt, Ingrahiim. Russia nnd Prus
sia side with Austria against the I'nited States.
Secretary Marcy'a views on this momentous matter
arc matured, and occupy upwurds of hO manuscript
pages. It will be tho grand document of the Ad
ministration, and will be spread before tho public
in a few dnyn. Tclnrujthic Vinpatch.
Copit.b Mines in North Cahomna.- "Tio chief
mitics. he en the Ococo river, in folk bounty, near
tho juuettro of North Canolj.ia, .Georgia' und Ten
nessee Tho region is called Diicktown. It wn
acquired from the Cherokee Indians by treaty
18:15, and in 1842 was sold by tho Stato of Tennes
see, mostly at one cent p.cr acre, and a portion of
at 124 cents. Thcro aro two great voins of the
copper ore, almut half a milo apart, stretching
through the entire region. The larger vein, it
estimated, will yield fi,300 tons of copper to the mile.
The oro requires littlo or no blasting, but is mostly
looBciicn whii mo pica nna snovci ; ana the shafts,
in depth 80 to DO feet roouiro no timbering. Onlv
one" I'f th';' veins, tho best one, has yet been opened;
on this' there are now three initios" but seven other
. . . l ; t . . . .
coiupuiiius nave ouen lormeu, ana aro now prepar
ing io commence operations. I no whole Will prob
ably give employment to a thousand men and two
hundred wagons. Hitherto, tho oro has been taken
by wagon "ii miles to Dalton, but a new wagon rond.
now almost completed, to Cleveland, on the East
Tennossoe and Georgia Railway, will reduce
wagoning to 35 miles. The wholo region is beauti
fully watered bv tho Ococo, with its rapid, dashing
r..u . i ..li i... i t . .
luiis, mm ua vnucv, gir oy ncigiiia ranging irom
hundrod to a thousand feet, and covered with mighty
forest trcos. These fulls will ono day drive the
crushing null and other machinery, which shall
seud us plenty ot timber, iron and copper.
Another Slave made Free. Mr. Edward Lovell
slid wife, of Savannah, Ga., brought with theiii.to
Medwny, a valuable female slave, and after remain-
ing a few weeks with Mr. Lovoll's father; went
YV est Dcdhain to visit a sister. YY Inlo there, a few
eveuings since, tho slavo was seen In lie preparing
to take leave; She was charged with the intent,
and at length owned up. But sho was " very sorry
she loved uiussa and missus, 'and would not leave
them, but would return to the South." She was
very closely quetion6d as to who told her she
freo and advised her to . stay at the North After
much hesitation she (aid that while in Med way,
woman upon a back road told her she, w as free
nrged her to stay here ; but she would not stay, she
insisted ahe would certainly go back with niassa.
On the next morning, the fumily found that the
love' of liborty was stronger than the love for rhossa
and missus.' The slave wa not to bo found.
was soon learned that she got up early, went to the
depot at Dedhnm village, bought a ticket, and tool
the first train for Boston, whore she is reallv and
loyally freo beyond the reach of the slaveholder
and the fugitive slave law. Let the woman upon
the " buck road" rcjoico. Commonwealth.
.. MoKl KinsAi'piNa. A fri'A' fiiniily,' ro'sjdont
Sardinia,' Brown county, numoO) llouslev, wore
rudely assaulted one night last Week Thursday
10th by Kidnappers; ,. .
It wait rfboiit ten o'clock at night. A violent
knocking was heard at tho door. The father open
ed it. . Light men rushed in, felled the mother
the floor, cied toe father, tied him, and capturing
liis two sofisi iluito Vtlung! hurried all of them to
the river, and bore tficin acre's, it to Kentucky.
During Friday th" children wcr(? concealed by the
villains in the woods, anjl a- guard put over them.
Tho father wn' r'rk;'-H to a douse near Maysville, and
confined in a J rivr.te jiiil belonging to a man named
McMillan. , , .
,, the villany of tho wl'ols iJutr was joon noised,
and f lensloy and his family rescued from the scoun
drels! . ( ,.i
There is evidently a land- of fotons engaged in
kidnapping on the Ohio. Quite a number of col
ored persons have disappeared mysteriously I doubt
less they have been forced into slavery. T. J Jem.
t 'p it f
A correspondent of the Trilnint state that Key.
Antoinette L. Brown, since her returii home, has
received from this city, by mail, a letter of appro
bation on account of "her sermon at Metropolitan
ll.vti, ami ot sviniminy in view oi nor irviiiK ismi-
tion ill the Temperance Convention. Tho letter
mn'le her the almoner, to the poor ot her parish, nt
a hundred dollar noto. This may be set down as
one of the fruits of vulgar abuse heaped upon Miss
Brown by tho "Satanic Press." A. 8. Standard.
Jaw is I1aiinab- nnd .I.ircB Heaton, will nttend
an Anti-Mnvery meeting at Fairmount meeting
house, in Klkrun Tow nship nil PHndity, the ttth of
Oct. commencing at h"lf past ten o'clock!
ANNUAL MEETING OF THE PENNSYLVANIA
The Sixteenth Annual Meeting of the Pennsyl
vania Anti-Slavery Society, will be held in N'orris
town, on thcS-Jth, 25th and 20th days of Ocl'Ter,
Tho Executive Committee feel that it is scarcely
necessary to urge a full attendance of tho long tried
friends of our cause, so invariably have our ami'
versarics shown the readiness of Pennsyvnnia abor
tionists to assemble on such occasions. Our past
experience, and the present nspects of our cause.
infirm our confidence in the measures which we
have adopted, and incite us to the prosecution of
our labors with renewed vigor. The spirit of rC
form and progress which so stikingly mnrks this
age, pervading almost every institution of this and
other lands, makes despondency, in such nn en
terprise ns ours, impossible; while a clear view, and
careful consideration, of the dccplv-rootcd, widely-
extended, national evil, which wo u'un to abolish,
makes relaxation of our labors equally impossible;
Tho simple statement, terriblo in its realisation!
thut (hero are, to-day, in our own land, millions of
human beings held in slavery, should be sufficient
to rouse, to their utmost capacities, all the energies
of the philanthropist and Christian; and the very
obvious truth that the slave power must bo van
quished, or rule supremely, in this nation, should
alarm every lover of hi country.
The impoitunce of frequent meeting of the
friends of our cause, for mutual counsel and encour
agement, nnd for cohc-rt of plan and1 effoi'f, is so
well under'itilod, tlir.t it need not be forged upon
them, To tho public generally, wo sny: Ourmee-
tings are open to all; we invite to a participation in
our discussions, all, whether friends or opponents,
who desire honestly to examine or discuss the prin
ciples or measures of the Anti-Slavory enterprise.
Wo Welcome to our ranks all those who, bclioving
Slavery to bo a sin, earnestly find fiiithfu'lP lul;or
for its abolition, whatever other differences of opin
ion may exist between us.
JAMES MOTT, Chairman,
II. worth Witiieralo, Secretary,
OF THE COLORED FREEMEN OF OHIO.
To assemble in Dayton, Wednesday, Oct, 20th 1852.
at 10 o'clock.
Let ovcry County, City, Village and Township,
be represented in this Convention,
Brethren, our work is not yet completed. The
Bltlck Law have been in part repealed; Cushing's
Bill has been rejected ; the nefarious scheme
Colonization has been baffled ; Schools have been
established by law for Colored Children. But we
aro still excluded from tho Jury Box ; our poor
aro shut out from tho Alms IIouscj sufporlod
pnrt by our money ; tho Deaf mid Dumb and Blind
and Lunatic Asylums arc. rjWcd against us; and
what is more to us tlu'ri all else,' we aro denied the
Elective Franchiso, (ho Great Palladium of Human
Cohio up then, and let us renew our tows, and
determinations to lalsjr on uutil success shall be
SAMl'EL ROl SE,
CHARLES. 11. LANGSTON,
WILLIAM II. DAY,
Receipts for Bugle for the week ending Sept. 18.
Ethan Lnpham, Fnrmington,
Charles Wason, Cleveland,
Joseph Lewis, East Bethlehem,
Amanda Davis,' Slign,
John Carters. Wilmington,
f?lnnd Green, Fanning. on,
Lewis Morgan, Marllsmi,
Siimh Ann Thomas, Salem,
Thomas M. Bentley, "
A brum Hanselmuii, "
Amy T. Kirk, London Grovo,
W. C. Morrison, Went I'nity,'
S. T. Smith,
John Plunimer, Brvav',' .
L. N. BiMithman, l"rVfuftl,
S. J. Daughton, "
T. T. Sbihill:
J. S. BofntoeV "
t':n: e tr i. o ;.i an.
ii iiimiy luviiur.i, oiiiiinnem,
A: V.' Campbell, Atwator,
Vi'tt'c Davis . "
TV in. Bailey, Roi'k Creek,
A. Adsit, Kvensburg,
Isaac Prudcn, Perrine,
.. Jenkins, Sulein,
Isano Jenkins, Newburg,
Ahrnin A. Knowloa, Kollin,'
William Kice, "
P. Beal, Addison,'
TREASURER'S REPORT, CONCLUDED TO 1st
E. W. Newton,
Cornelius Sherman, '
Harriot Southam, tl ,
Bonuetts Corners Stvuig Circle,'
Elixa J. Sharp,
James and Laura Baruaby,'
D. L. Gulbreath,
uaiiic ou ... '.i.di, .t i,rv
il. S, Buck, should hare been 51.' S. Beach, 5,00
W. D. Durham, 1,514
Person who hare paid pledge or donatuins,' and
do not Dud them crcdiUid, will douse notify the
James and Ann Walker,
Treasurer, stilting when and to whom they naid
them'. Subscriber to the Bugle must look to the
ruonsning Kenort lor
J. McMILLAN, Treasurer.
AT TB . (
NEW f)RT GOODS JoBlW HOUSE t
r ' .' , ''I t ' ,
Cortt-r tif Rank and Center Street,
ci fciEi-ANn; .OHIO.-, . .J
NORTH, FRF.NCJtt i STERLING hare recently
opened a Dry Ooods Jobbing House, art now re
ceiving large addition to the.tr tock, adapted to the
FALL AXD WIXTEA Tn'AJrK. ... y.
sijil art prepared to offer dealers unusual bargnln
ny me piece or pneangp, Rnq win gunmnicv tu vcu
as1 cheap i tHb same qualities and classes of good
can be sold in any of tho F.astern markets. ,
Our stock consists in part of the following Good.
to which additions are rHedf. through th i
..... r. - . , t, : i
jw iaie nro. oneeiing ;
Hro. UriUs ; '
Shirting Stripes ; .. .
Vlannel, scarlet ami white I
T'cVlttgs ,,j,y, ' . ' ;"
Batting! vur.'cns grade j
I otton i arn ;
Carpet Yarn i
120 Piecos French and American Broadcloth
50 " Overcoat Cloth i
100 ' Woolon Vesting j
50 " Extra rich "
150 " Block and Fancy Cassimcre ;
100 " Worsted fcracs ;
70 " Blk and ci!( jMby Velvet ;
20 " Wido Id'k Sill:ii
loo Bales Cotton Wicking j
120 " Cotton Twine;
loo " Wadding, Id'k and whitej
ty i", ,, Seamless Bags ;
25 Os'S niea'd Sheetings and Shirting i
10 " P'.M'dDnl Mi
Col'd Corset Jeans ; .
Siles'mn" end Wigausj
Satinctts ; , .. i ti (
Tweeds and Kyi Jeans; .
American and English Print ; . ,
M. De Lai not
ill k and col ii Alpaceas i
Coburg and liVonese Chillis '
American and Scotch Gingham;
l.inseys and Plaid Linings;
Col'd Canton Flannels;
Bl'k and col'd Cambrics ;
3isi lAizcn c mil' rtcrs ; . . (
1? :! Kii'ck Mitts nnd Glove;
100 '.' Chamois Lined Glomes;
150 " Cashmere, and other Glove ;
600 " Hosiery, variups. kinds;
fill rnirts.aujj j'tawcrs
150 Pieces Pongee
; S.Ik Hi
1(H) ' Cotton Flug
150 " Linen "
300 " Plain nnd Bard Cambric ;
200 " Jacouct and Mull Muslin:
Book and Swiss "
Hotted " "
3Q cart'ns Lonnct- Ril bonij,; ,(,
50 " Plain Taffd large assortment !
saxony Killings ;
i! gin Is. and Inserting ;
20 Doicn Bl k Silk Veils;
100 Piecos 3-4 nnd 7-8 Fig'd Laces;
50 " Fig'd and Plain Bonnet Laces I
30 " Table Linen ;
100 Dozen II ucnbrlc Toweling ; ,
50t) Piece Scotch Diaper various grades ;
50Q " Bl'k Velvet Ribbon ll width
3tH) Bl k and col'd Gimps ;
50d Bay State Long Shawls at manufac
turer price? , : , i. ,
100 Brocha and other Shawl ; (
Together with a complote assortment of Threads,
Buttons, SusHnders, Comb and itaple Yankee)
Notion generally. , I f
funicular attention 1 invited to oun ataiC or
Clotlis Fancy Cassimeres, Vestihr and Tailor'
Good, a it is unusually large, and, we are satisfied
if e ;cin. rnj-ei pnj marxe iu prices, inercnanu
vi.itinfr tins Jilv tLrm. rcanM.fii11v nlifntml Iniiun.
our stock; and we will endeavor to msie it for (heif
j: i -A L
lUlUrVBi Wl Ultlll WIUI ln(i i . .. 'JM'!,f'
NOUT1I. IHEXCH k STERLING.
Sept. 28. .
NEAV BOOKS. .
A General assortment of New Books and Station
ery; Also, a fresh lot of WALL and WINDOW
Just opened at McMILLAN'S BOOK-STORE,
which' the public rite requested to cull and examine.
THE LIFE OF ISAAC T. UOrt&R, it Miui.
Just rocived at McMillan' Book-Store;
.URBITIVE OF SOLO . 01 SORTDBUP, .
A free man, who wa kidnapped In 1841; and
rescued in 1X53,
For auto at fc.litiN'S ihwi-Store.
Fern Leaves, Trout Fanny's Portfolio,'
A book that one could read with the tooth-ache'.
At McMillan' Book-Store.
Ilopfs and ndpff for the jou
At McMillan' Book-Store.
; of both uui.
SHADY SIDE aso SUNNY SIDE,
Two charming tales of pastoral life.'
DICKS WORKS AND FABLES,
For Sale cheap at McMillan's Book-Store.'
300 VOLt'MES OF MINIATCH'e POETS;
At McMillan' Book-Store.'
. A(eb'ra'tod Gold Pons. Every Ton wo.1)
At McMillan iiuoK-otore,
MATERIALS for, ArtificnTl Flower.'
assortment at the Salem Book-Store;
TBAMiin woiis,-" . ...
WIDE, WIDE WOULD AND QCEECIIY,'
At McMillan' Book-Store.
VtliUe Slave nnd t ncte Tom,
At McMillan' Book-Store.
ALL KINDS OF HISTORICAL AND POETI
At McMillah' Bodk-Store.'
MEDICAL CfOtfK 5 AND DICTIOXARIeI;' '
At McRfiflau'.' .
itf-ttnA'trf. Mitten; kpH'm fotictiiuijl
and Fancy Stationery, Wholesale and RetoU af
ETEHV BOOK IN TllE HHlHEf.
Can be procured by oallinc at J.' McMILLAN'S
Cheap Book-Store,'va door Eaat of the Town Hall,'
Haiu-ot., Dulem, u.
, JAMES BARNABt,
MEBCIIANT -tAILOIt.' .
Xorth Side Maiu: Si:, One poor rfW of the SaUm
lioukStore; Salem', Oh
Coats, ; outs, Panto, ta.MixJnjto. Order and War-'
, rantocl.to.Uivo Kutistafltiou.
The Tajlovinft b'ubiLo lu all hi Branches. eu
riod ou as heretofore.
I.AVRIR AND If, ILVAKD,
SltCESSUaJ M fflAaEi, ,
Cutler' t Jilock, wtarly oppotitt th BomM,-
AKRON. OHIO. , ... ,w
.WlIOLF.SAUf AND RETAIL DKAXIRS IN,
B(X)K8 AND &TATIONKKY ; where eafl be fouaif
biJ,lqrtineiitof Books, upon the various fv
form of the day. .-.-May