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our opposor neither daro attack or citadel, nor j
defend Ufir w., tat arc eternally defending pns.-j
tinni Hint ttiojr do lint occupy, nnl tiring over our
ehoulders at nobody's position, constitute, I tliink, j
pretty sure evidence of progress. Tl.o fnmc of our)
! , ,.. . , , ,. .:
IimAilnlilv nn MiMMinmnl nml tin nlntreli ntifl.
Infidelity, no government and no churchism, anti
niarriageisin, Ac., Ac, precedes us as usual, and
succeeds to some extent, in frightening tlio people
away from us. Tho sins rhnrynl upon us, go before
us to judgment, oven in this world. If I'niversa
lists can draw an argument from this fact in favor
of their diilinrtire Vhntlmjy, why, let them have
the benefit of it. The priests aro as usual, about
their old father's business, vix, telling lies about
the reformors, for Christ's sake, and for the glory
of God, and especially, for the honor of the Church.
As a specimen of this class, I will name one 7iVr.
Mr. Vhamlierlain, (I'resbyterinn or Congregation"
alist,) noar Linesvillo, Crawford eouty.
This gentleman, who, by the way, is "as much of;
nil abolitionist as anybody," hnd told the peoplo
hat he had heard tho Kosters, the I'illsbnrys, the'
ii t i l .i . . iniii
Jielbys, Ac., and know them to be infidel disorgan-
(icrs aiming at the overthrow of all government,
all church organisation, nil righteousness, and all
that sort of thing.
Kow, It camo to pass on the second Sabbath of
the seeond mouth of the third year of tho Fugitive
Slave Law, that this Iter. Ambassador from (lod
had a call to preach to the people of Sorrel Hill, 1
tliink they call it, tho (lospel of the l'resbyterian (
in tho same house nnd at tho same hour of an ,
rnppointincnt previously made by friend Sell.y, to
preach the Gospel of Freedom's (lod. Now, we had
-no thought of contending nlsuit tho right of occu-!
pancy, but concluded if tho regularly ordained
preacher should insist upon occupying tho house,
to yield tho point, nnd hold our meeting in Cod's
Jionse not made with liandV, as tho day was pleas-n0
nt. We hoped, however, that he would bo willing
in unite his force, with ours, thinking, in that ease,
to forgive him bis former trespasses against us,
would bo forgiven. Hut ho very courteously I
and honorably conceded tho right of the first np-!
ointment, and very uneerimonioiisly mid dishoii-i
ornbly fled from tho meeting leaving his hearers
to the mercy of tho inlidels! Hrnve, indeed. Hu
that was not tho worst of it. llu subsequently do-1
clined special but respectful invitation to attend
a mooting the next evening, ami, in the presence or
tho people, prove or retract his charges. Now,
what must honest people think of such conduct T
V'ill they say, ho thinks us not worth minding?
AVhy, then, docs he tnko so nin.li pains to warn the
people to beware of us? If ho thinks thus of the!
funiculi tors, ho thinks ht of tho people he warns
against them. Hut this class of men nre very far
from despising us. They fear us no, not us, but
tlie truth. Admit their own testimony against us,
and are such nx-ii the trim sheplmnls of the flock ?
M'ould they abandon the flock, then, and fleo hen
the wolf comes ? This man was the true shepherd,
wo were wis wonies; vei no iie.i wiieu wc eanio m
the fold leaving tho flock, lambs and all, to be de
The hireling will flee, when tho wolf approaches,
but the live ihriiliwl will give his life for the sheep.
We trust the timo is not distant when, the
people will so far see through and detest such by
pneriey and wickedness, as to feel called upon to
jirisc in tho might of their, moral and intellectual
strength, and hurl those hireling teachers from their
iH i........ n .inn, uini
., in tho absence of
rtuc of necessity, anil
liigh Misitions, and compel the
a better motive, to make a virtue
Jiecomo honest men.
Hut I nm draw ing out this communication to
twico tho length I intended when I commenced. I
juust, however, just take time to mention that our
friend .1. Mmilur, of Linesville, very generously
placed himself nnd his horse and n ngon nt our
service, for tho space of nearly two weeks thus
enabling us to drive a double team, as tho saying is.
and hold two meetings each evening the greater
part of the tune. Mr. Woods, tlie olored man
who, by his own exertions nt the South, and tlio
jiid of friends at the North, purchased his freedom,
Iniri r.,ii!i-,iil tiir..vtit,ili..,i I., ll.n ..I!'.... 1.; r.,..
papers have como to tho hand .f his attorney in
... . , ,. ... ,
Ohio, and now goes on his way rejoicing, us much
. . i , ,-, , .,,
as a man can rejouo, who has m-vcii children still
. , ,lr ... .
in Slavery. o purpose speiulmg a week or two
in this and adjoining nuiglilsjrhoods, and then pro-
-coed to Ohio, and preach tho Gospel of Liberty to
many nf tho people of tlu! eastern part of that
.State as wo can reach, and urn willing to hear us
Mr. Sclhy will rejiort subscribers und receipts for
Yours fur the Human Brotherhood,
J. H. PHILLEO.
LETTER FROM INDIANA.
WINCHESTER, Randolph Co.,
Indiana Oct. 21st., 1853.
Drn Marits: Wo huvo Ijeen holiling soma ra
ther interesting and wo think, not unprofitable
meetings, in Itnndolph Co., Indiana; w hich is cele
brated as the tnihiHil county of the State. The
county whore Liquor License, Fugitive Slave and
Indiana Black Laws are repealed, und which has in
its population, some men of sterling character and
healthy moral nature, men wlio were Isini on the
blue, cold, invigorating hills of Xew England, and
have a kind of instinctive dread of tlio fever and
.nguc of slavery and drunkenness, nnd so have ac
ted philosophically nnd have kept themselves off
the low grounds and stagnant morasses where
7nple are always getting their feet wet a calami
ty which in this county, generally results in licdo-
loros, sore eyes and a cold seated on tlio heart
mortal afflictions, as my soul ean testify, to a poor
pilgrim whose faco is set Zionward. No cwwn of
glory when his work is done or silver crown worth
a dollar and ten cents, to keep him alive iu tlio
doing it, lures hiin on through such "tribulation
I can hardly help tolling you a littlo story, that a
.woman told me, of one of tho low-ground settlers
jl protty spirit-no man who had solemnly, almost
blindly, observed the scriptural injunctions, "Take
no thought for the morrow," until it seemed that
,he had grown desperately tired of such limitation.
And as cbrislmaa was near by, thought he would
just peep out and see at least what hie neiyhbnrt
wore preparing to do. So ufter satisfying his curi
osity in the matter and finding their plan very con:
genial to his interest and taste, ho begun to inquire,
whether on such an occasion, when such an evont
was to be commemorated, he might not morgo his
individual sovereignty into Uio neighborhood com
pact, and, to secure a greater good, yield for once,
bis right of conscience, and throw iu some stock
ia trade, for the twolva days of Christmas. Well
satisfied with bis logio, he yoked up hi oxen and
started for the woods aud hoaped upon his wagon
a large load of hoop polos, and ploughed through
the mud, about a doxen milos, to Distillery.
After dickering and bantering some time about the
price of whiskey and hoop-polos lost year, and tho
advance of marketing on account of the new rail
road wbieh camo within eight utiles of his farm
Jie tettled upon the most favorable terms thut he
f ould, and exchanged his whole rl of poles for
llanilolph County, is the fiito of whiskey, which to'
day is, and to-morrow is found upon the ground. !
'e have held In this county several interesting'
meetings, and one in particular, In the township of
West Itivcr, whore wo were kindly invited into the;
l'resbyterian Church by its owner, n very influential J
Mr. l'illsbury's remarks, he said that this was an
f ipiH . ie ,.iri., m,J written out its tests
r evidences of Christianity, according to its con-
PP,tj nnd estimations of the Christian Ituligion, '
as:llM l'ah-y's, Dwight's, Mclllume's, Alexander's and '
tlor emlpt niithnrs and divines. Hut these the
,j0 v,m, nitl accept, nnd demanded deeds and'
rt.;,)lties, and so anti-slavery was testing the religion, !
( nl whatever could not stnnd the firo of the uncon, :
. ditionul emancipation of the idave must go by the
M,ard. And now, ho said, "the Hooks arc open,"
,ui ). nroccc.lcd to examine tho doings of the '
whiskey - with a little wino fur tl.o more important '
sacraments nml turned his cattle homeward.-,
lint the ilny hud been drizzly, unci dark onmo early
nml surprised our traveller, Koine distance from
home mid finding himself near a tavern, nt (lie ,
i , . .
an.ltf fit t-l,i..l 1. n l.n.l ..P,.... .1.....1 I 1 . 1.1
I f l. i. i . r. i t ii i i. i
sight of which he liad often thniikcd God, and took!
courage, ne lost no tuna in securing tlio nestj
quarters the house afforded. Supper over, and
eattlo and whiskey comuieniled to the care of-
I'rovidence for ho had no superabundance of
money for ostlers ho retired to dream over the
profit of whiskey that A. H. and C, his neighbors,
were to buy of him fur the holidays how much
would be left for his own use ami how many
guests he migh invito to his radio. Tlio night was
longer than his dreams, and day-break found him
up and dressed," and ready for a start, lfi-1
mounted his cart and seated himself upon the keg
that hnd furnished him a sent the day before but
which ho found to bo very uncertain in its O'liiilib-
rinni, compromising its gravity, and quite disposed,
to yield entirely its upright position, until as he
, , , , .,. I,. I, . L
had feared, he found himself and keg at mm arrant-'
able loggerheads on tho bottom of the wagon
lly this timo his niarvellousness had kindled intoa
certainty: and recovering himself, he took tip the
barrel and keg and shaking them from end to end,
found them "like a feather in the breath of his
power." The whiskey and w ine, together with all .
ins Immnginary happii.css w ere gone I! And such in j
, pp,lnr member of society. In the course of
Presbyterian Church, among others, from her own
testimony and discipline, showing the action of her !
ministers in relation to slavery. Two very pronii-
nent nnd wealthy women of tho church gavn great 1
n, of uneasiness, bycoiHtantand audiblu comer-,
tMn duringMr. Fillsbiiry's reniarksnnd yet rcfus-
-m,f W1P1, ivited by Mr. i'. to take the stand.
presume they may be opposed to woman's speaking'
; public. At the close of the meeting, w hen so-j
Jh iting subscribers for the Hugh', as is our custom, '
,c met our inquiry with some very indignant nnd !
pertinent remarks, saying that ho was a I'resbyte-1
rian, nud had tho " Evidences of Christianity," I
wli cli had been referred to. which was eiioui-li for
him. He did not want tho Anti-Slavery Hugle, Ac.,
evidently feeding dissatisfied with tho truthful ex-
liiliit'n.ii whii h had been niado of his own chundi
Wceordiallv invited li tin to state his grievances,
which ho Jonscntcd to do, but failed entirely to1
. . . , , i i , . , . ,
sustain the charge which he made, that Mr. Pills -
bury had grossly misrepresented tho church, and
found the issue to bo between himself nnd Or.
Isllcr, lillp, nilU J 1 111, Icillllllg IIIVIIICS Ol Ilie;
lehurch, and after giving vent to his spleen '"
,y in,i-niiti,,n, in persouul ubuse of abolitionists,
Hop, and Hill, lending divines of the!
aided bv the deacon. be said that was the last
i timo wo should occupy his house, and that he w ould
J not hear us any longer, nnd ho nnd the deacon
clutched tho candles, and took their families nnd
ran, supisising, but falsely, that wc were depenilnnt
j uihiii them for liijit and truth. Hut some lanterns
in tho house gnvo evidence of more humanity,
cniirtoousiiess and Christianity than the mobocratic
; deacon ami his friend Jenkins, the owner and pro-
prictnr of tho church, und tho people were satisfied
oiiv niiu ..lunimi
to prove that the,
. 1 . , i.
tic spirit of the
that morn liooks must be written
pro-slavery action and mobocrntiu spirit
' Pi-.tkl.t-lni-nit, I'Iium.Ii i..iiu .1. it, nntf .lorrmi
! ..i .'i ii .i- i i r
with tho wholcsoino teachings und meek spirit of
,,, . . . ,. ... ,, i ,;
, Christ, in his mission to tho world. v o proceeded
. , ..i r .i .
to clnso our meeting without any further intorrup-
. , i ii .i r ., i-
- tmn, nud with the uiarkedsynipatliy of theuiidieuce
one of whom, wo are told, a man of vveulth nud
j standing, the leading Free Soiler and reformer oc
. tho place, entered his protest against, nnd "'''l"'!ca,lll0
of Mr. Jenkins' unchristian course, by refusing k
join w ith him iu his accustomed family devotions.
Wc arc told that Itnndolph is tho most infidel nnd
tho most anti-slavery county in tho State, nnd the
only uno that voted against tho New Constitution
with its inhuman and infernal llluck Laws.
Yours most truly,
JOSEPHINE S. GRIFFING.
LETTER FROM NORTH WESTERN OHIO.
Wo huvo received a letter from A. I'. Bowman,
of Farmer, in referenco to J. W, Walker's recent
labors in Xorth Western Ohio, iu which ho says:
" His visit among us truly was a " God send ; "
or in tho words of Kossuth, "a remarkable coin
cidence of Divine Providence."
Ho poured forth
upon his congregation tho most startling and rudi -
l r o n
cnl nnti-slavory truths, and by his logical acumen,!
..i-: ..r ..i. l :. r..H.....i ....i:. ...:,... 1
piUlllllUSR 1,1 PpCCCIl, Ullll niillll. intttlll., JMIL ttilitii,
curried every siucoro seeker after truth with hini.l
..r .ii l .....:... ,i. i.... ....
Ulll Ul nil euim nun iwiiii.. imu m iiiuiui,
.... ... . ... . ... .
Ol UU union Willi sinvciiomorn in iiurcii ur riuiu.
Evory pro-slavery sect and party became speech
less, while in naked horror they stood before tho
congregation to meet tho just judgements of ctcr-
nul truth. Our friend Walker frequently urged
their champions to como lorwuril anil ueleiul them
selves. But all in vain. Sineo Walker has left,
sumo of them have como to their speech, raising
the cry of "Infidelity." " Walker's object ia not
to overthrow Slavery," "but Christianity, tho Bi
ble, iu." Whenever theso men cry Infidelity, the
peoplo say, "ncvor mind it is only Infidel Christ
MR. GIDDINGS ON THE JERRY RESCUE.
JEFFERSON, (Ohio) Sept. 22, 1853.
Mv. Dsau Sib-. I thank yon for the invitation to
ntimul th Anniversary ut Syracuse. All honor
and gratitude to tlio bravo hearts and strong hands
that saved Jerry from the fetters and tho scourge
of Southern Heathenism, who dared to maintain
tl, ri,.hts of humiinitv. tho Constitution of our
country, and tho laws of God, against thuso blood
hounds in humau shape, who would have consigned
him to tiirturo aud premature death, under South
ern barbarity! That infamous act of Congress,
called tho Fugitive Slavo Law, should bo evaded,
repudiated, trampled upon, resisted by every Pa
triot and every Christian. The pretence, that
slaveholders and doughfaces in Congress have pow
or under tho Constitution to convert Northern freo
mcn into Slave Catchers, and to involve us in tho
expenso, tho guilt nnd disgrace of seizing und sen
ding our fellow men back to degrading servitude,
is an insult to the dignity and common sense of tho
American Peoplo. 1 have ever regarded this enact
ment as the most flagrant violutionof the Constitu
tion, of God's law und man's ioalionabie rights;
and havs uniformly advised fugitives to arm them
selves, UUd IV HlOOt QOWll muse who cuuui'j trauip i
"J1' "YJVi,' ulTnZ'Zii than'commol
murder, A, it U ridiculous tiy tlmt he who coin-
mils it can bo protected in the day ft ftnnl roi il.n-,
tinn, by that Miserable act of Congress w
''''J'1 "",n.11 ""u C!'"''1 'U$-' , , ,
1 would nitliiT see every Marshal, Pep
i i"'"i i"i"r irci-ici; ...iii.-i...., ........ ......
imi n)1,i Assistant, who attempts to commit the
Itniiii v Vl.ir-
crime which that law proteases to authorize, siaiu
und throw n into the same grave w ith bloodhounds.
than to witness tlio nutrngo committed nt ilkcs-
luirre. l'a.. a few days since.
1 repeat, the crime of sending a fellow-being to
torture and premature death uiuler that I.nw is tar
greater than ordinary murder ; and those who ad
vise, aid, counsel or en ourago its execution, bathe
their souls in dceiier cnilt than they would to aid
or counsel (he commission of murder in its ordinary j
Yea, 1 believe mnny a limn has gone from ; ,
the gallows to Inial judgment, when tar less guilty
,!m." I'o-tors ot invinity w no nnvo i. iir ,
it ii ii ii . . r ii . . i. i
, ' , ""T . . I
c !! soil, while eommitting the (Times authorir.cl
by that act of Congress. They were slain by tlnir
intended victims; but hud those fugitives failed In )
"p,',l"',1 p "JT tlir J.iratical pursuers, I
trut others would haic perlorined a duty so pal-
Let tho contempt of the people, in its most csi
centrated or Im broiizbt to bear upon that Law,
nnd upon nil who would execute it, or who would
sustain and uphold it.
With great respect, for humanity,
J. R. GIDDINGS.
JAMES FULLER, M. D., Secretary of Com
Mv 1E Fair.xn: We haveen"a"ed Mr. TIIKO
(iod, IkiHK F.l'liKNK Sl'I.IOT to Teach our three
children nt our own housc,'nnd should be glad to
have five or six other young persons to keep them
company In their studies. Mr. Suliot, will be with
us Twcnty-ouo w eeks, from October 27th to March
anymore pupils than our three children or not.
Hm ho can teach six or eight as well as three; nnd
he is desirous that a few others should share the
expense with us, and wo are desirous that a few
others should share the ndvantago of his inslrue
we tions with our children.
Mr. Suliot studied at the best schools, and In
one of the first t niversities in (ireat Hritain, nnd
he has testimonials of the most favorable kind from
tbfl teachers and professars under whom he studied,
He afterwards taught in the school of James White,
a celebrated Ouaker teacher, in Ireland, in whose
school the celebrated F.dinund Hurke and other
distinguished men received their education. 1 le
educated the children of the celobrrtU'd (linker,
J ph John (iuriiey, of .Norwich, England, undo.''
the philanthropist, Kliiabeth Fry, of Ixmdon. He
was employed in their families tunny years, nnd
We'always aeiiuitcd himself, both as a teacher and a
man, to the perfect satisfaction of his employers,
Ho was afterwards employed as teacher by wealthy
(Quakers in Harlington nnd near Leeds, receiving
praiso from all. His last situation in Kngland was
i,i tho High School of the Mechanics Institution
nt Liverpool, as teacher of Mathematics and Lan-
27th. Wc gunrnnteo his salary, whether he has
ffono-es. Ho was head teacher. He received from
his employers here also, the most flattering tcvtiiun-
He took charge of mv children last winter, nnd
'conducted them farther in their inathenintical stud -
''!" fu,,r ''H'. Hinn I could have expected any
ordinary teacher to have conducted them in three
ymTII ,.,,,,, ;M ,.,,,,.;, ,)CtwCen him and
My miicr mathematical teacher, or any other tea -
eher of languages, that I ever was acquainted with,
'"' tlio l.ntin, I. reek, r.nglieli, I rcn.n
" j " j '
"'iLnVa'.a lo'Jouia l.o g..t f-r a-IIr and
a mif n w,.ek in Salem.
1 am yours,
News of the Week.
THE BARKER FAMILY.
,,cen nt our oflicc. It was raised in the
,KrnSgavo a musical entertainment in
lull, in this place on rrid.iy evening, ol
last week; wo aro sorry that so few of our people
. , ' '
were present, for never since tho days of tho Hut-
,. 1 , ..,..,
j chinsons have wc had sin h singing and we know
wc do not compromise good tusto or good judgment
. . 1 " " J
in saving that if they vvero as well known us tbei
. ., ,,, , , . .,
Hutchiiisons, they would bo equal favorite with
, . . J ,. '
the music loving publie.
A HEET weighing nine pounds and measuring
20 inches in length and 17 inches in i ire
leu of Mr. George W. Allison of this place. I"
p;-oements in agriculture continually suggest that
' h . . . .j""
tho fanner possesses tho richest mine.
DIED, recently in Canada West, JEKKY THE:
Through tho oneration of tlio Fugitive Slave
Law, his inline uas been immortalized.
Itight welconio is our friend Philleo to our eo.
lumns. Wc hopo to hear from luni frequently.
"Oi.eana." Olo Bull's colony in Potter Co.,
Pcnn., has proved a failure, lie had spent u large
sum upon it; but almost nil tlio colonists navu
in eonsequenco of tho poorness of tho soil. He
limit-elf is in trouble about the title to the whole,
Il l,a I.,,,.,, t,,kl i,v.il..il.U' i.li:inieliillv oil-
"'"..j pl) "
of dollars in silver have lately
been shinned from New Mexico to England bv tin
. , , ,,n - 'i .
Hritish steamer from era I rux. I Ins is haul to
bo tho largest amount ever sent by a singlo coil
"With full assurance in tho nrni of tho
j ffKlt jor t10 orthodox faith.
says tho Emperor of Kussui, "'wo
go torlli to
twelve thousand muskets, and the usual prupor
tion of sabers und iMimb-siiells, are sent on iu wl
vunco, to promoto tho spread of Christianity uiiiong
tho heathen Turks,
No Yn.i.ow Fkvkr in Xeiv Ohi.e.vxs. Lm is
vii.i.e Oct. lUtli. A privuto despatch from New
Orleans says that tho Hoard of Health have declar
ed tho epidemic at uu end.
A resolution has been introduced into tho Ken
tucky Legislature, which provides "that the keeper
of tho Penitentiary shull procure a suitable chemi
cal dye, such as wiil strain tho euticlo or outer
surface of the skin perfectly black, so that it can
not bo wushed off, or in any way removed until
timo shall wear it uway, and nature furnish u new
euticlo or surface, ami that with litis ilvo he shall
a .1 1- . . 1. ! . . I .1
nave tno noses 01 eacn mam couvici iiainicu uior -
oughly black, and renew tho application as may
be necessary tokeep it so, until w ithin one month of
tho expiration of his sentence, when it shall bo
discontinued, for tho purpose of permitting nature
to rostore the feature to its original hue, prepara
tory to tlie seeona aovent ot its owner to tlio world.
Crystal Palace. Tho mincrulogeinl dcpnrlinrnt
of the Exibition is now open, and the display is
said to be very fine, tho aggregate value being
stated at JlOOAXIO, of w hich tho specimens form
$00,000. A block of anthracite coal, weighing ten
tons, was lately shipped from the Northern Penn
sylvania Coul Mines for this department, and we
supposo is appropriately placed. It may be of
interest to tho reader to know that the estimated
value of all tho goods on eihibition in the Crystal
Ptiluce is faid to be WOO.tioo.iM si though we d not
know by whom the c-lim.Ue w
is made nor whether
it be collect.
flir tn(1 .,r,,nt the Assistant or llevising Harris
form. f 11P,,.ver expressing his opinion that no one
1tKr,'MI- "f A C"M""r r",tT T" !'","'N "7
"h ,,,,, sun.ro was c veiled "yesterday in the
J;,,,;.,;,,,, (,! l y the conduct i.f ft Ibimaii Calho-
;,.( lr. ., u i, ,..., I.. I... awnril nil I IP 1111-
thoried version of the Scriptures.
1 III' lil'V. 1111-
.. . . . I i . ... ..
,,m,i,t ,.UIC lorwiiru in susmui nm rigm o
. , r... , ,;tv. . imUiii. claimim
I'itv of IiiMin. claiminit n
qualification by right of occupation of a portion nl ;
llic dwelling house attached to the Chapel of lw-
er Exchange street. tn being handeil tne testa
ment in use in the Court, the l!ev. gentleman pro
duced a copy of the Ih.uav Bible, on which he des
ired to be sworn, alleging" that the oath taken on
the 1'rotestnnt version would not 1 e binding on
i.i. ......;.... ;.,.... h it w as not a true and
'..,., n, . . nil,, wed t ulimd over
.. .;, ,,. UP. .,.,.1. all ,,l, ,.,.ti, n. A ease nc
" . r . . . . -
,.lirrplt ro.,.llfyr, )m nai.l. in tlx- ll niso ol I miunoiis
heli the .r-aknr ...s.stM on a par.y, w ,o -
,!!, i,.,. version of the S,-rii.tnre. This case has
,.riioil cro.it attention in r'.milund, nn tin)
ha happened in Limerick. Eii'jtUh iir.
On Friday morning, l "iO bngs, each containing
over five bushels of dead letters, were burnt at M011-
unient I'lin.e, Washington.
Receipts the Bugle for the week ending Oct. 26.
It. C. Karl.-, AVinhani,
K. H. IVs-r, (!arrtville,
C. I'. Adonis, Franklin.
V. Tli'-mton, Mercer,
John i'reseord, Catfish.
James Jnns, Litrhfietd,
Jeffery Coles, Pctroit,
F.ilw in Cook, "
AVnnlwcll lireene "
.lame" I.. F.nnrl, Adrian,
Angelina Shull, Ohio City,
Joseph Allen, North Plains,
J. II. Palmer, Huxton,
Itavid Carter, Kingsville,
Nol le NvwHirt, Hiihiuoiiil,
(Jeorge Arnold, "
Ji hn Calloway, Milton,
Jl, ('. (iordnii, "
iJohn II. Kase, Dublin,
John Fiasicr, "
I.Jobii Iluddlc.-un, "
70- 4 l
7 V llu
71- 1 10
F.dwin M Conk, llii liuioml.
w. A. Hcnsniare, Cambridge City,
J. W. I'illshury. Milford,
Anmn Urooks, Nebraska,
I'.. iriil.i., llayficld,
William A.Cariel, I'errine,
Jiuucs Hoimlilson, Detroit,
James II. Mashor, Ann Arbor,
T. C. Itobisi.n,
Anms II. Johnson,
Thomas S otl,
t --i U
; Hubert U. (ilasier,
Cyrus Fuller, Plymouth,
' Win. Mc Andrew, Vpsilanti,
'. J. Hall, "
., . .,, .
, I 'vcr .Moon,
(. J I . t ;, illm.
Passing down Main St., we found to our great
surprise, that .Ions timwi Ci., had opioied a
splendid Clothing Establishment, where he is sel-
I ling lit unusually low prices. All persons in want
,, i i i . i ,, ..
: of irooil Ijiirirtinsj shoiilil irivo him a call. low.
i " J "
l -l- Hli
I JUST received at JOllXSOX i- HOUNEU'S, a
.. . ... ,.
, '"" n'"-"1"-'1"
' both long nml si
I r.N 111 1 ii r.iv J
piare, ut prices ranging from
IlltKA T VAX ITEM EXT IX HA t.KM.'l
NEW STORE AND NEW GOODS!!
A GKEAT excitement prevailed in this town, a.
r,.w ,avs ),.,, i eonsequenco of an arrival or a
train of Cars, loaded with Xew Goods, for tlio
! 1 J"j V LliiU 1 lllil U OlUilill.
. , , . . . .... . ,
We therefore think it expedient to call the ntten-
tion d" the citizens of Salem nud vicinity to our'
iinuieiiKU Stock of Goods.
Among our new Stock i.r Clothing are tho Tul-
.. "',, ". . . . .. . i
Over ( oats of every description, sort ami size.
loth 1 rock, lhes, and Sack ,,ats
weed nsMl'ctte, ami ell e Sack ( oats.
Hack l ancy, Silk, Satin, I loth lussunuro ""
nt l',B.;,..r ,.o.l D,,e.SH P
do do Satinelt, Tweed ami lleverteen Pants
................ ... ... " .; .
I'mler-Shirts ami Drawers of every discription.
Hosiery, Glovos Cravats, SttK-ks, lliiudkcrchiefs
Striped and Fancy Shirts of all kinds: White
Shirts, Collars, Ac, ic.
Also, Hats, Cups, Carpet Bugs and Trunks.
A urgo assortment ol Hoys nothing, ol every
ilcsel'lt it lull .
v e will offer our Goods as cheap and cheaper
than any establishment iu tlio Western Country;
wo f..el coiitident that bv fair treatnient to custom
ers, you will give us a sltaro of your patronage.
JOHN FKIDAY & Co.,
Knit li'inm uf .lnltnnm ii' Jloruer't Xrtc Huililimj,
aalom, Oct. ikiij.
JOHNSON & HORNER'S
Vnrgc iiihI Commodious New Store,
IS now open for the iiccomnioihitioii of the Public,
with a largo and well selected assortment of
FANCY AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS,
Dross Silks, HoiiDcts, Hosiery, Marseilles Quilts,
liroeha. Silk. Thibet, and Hay State Shawls, Li
broidery. Itibbons. Hoots and Stn.cs, a
i'l'V, minions, jioois aim rjm.v", imgo oiocs
of Gun. Shoes, sold at Massachusetts prices, Dress
i umiiB, Dttijii-iiiiiiLr iii-w.
liavo heen at great oxnouso to nut o
Skv-Light in our store, so that our euston.er"s wi'l
i... . . . i i...... . ... ..I- :.. .i. 1...1. vi-. ...'(
nit, tj in uu v uii-ir i:'nn to liiu imii. i, w lire
.letenoi.ieil h.'keen wiih the .,,.,. ,,,. ,
ami Small H unt.
!,' rMHflll 1IIIIIIB.
1 . S. Goods expressly for I riends, fuss, and nil
the rest of nuiukind, who want Cheap Goods We
wish to inform the Public that w'o have tho largost,
sun- 01 irress auss in town; in laei we wish u io'
lie understood that our store is tlie Silk Sture of the
ll.,...t A n.l v. n... ..... ...... I. .a, tr. ,.l I .1.,
have to sell.
" ,', " " t t. -
JOllXSOX t IIOKXEH.
Oct. 11, 185,1.
Xorth Hide Mnin-St., One Poor HM if the Salem
llook-Store, i'inVm, Ohio.
Coats,. Vests, Tants, &e Mvde to Ordor and War -
ranted to Give fsaiitfactiou.
Tho Tailoring Riioineis in all hi:, Uranehes, cnr -
lied en ns hereloloje. .
Ours is the only sloro in town that has a good
J . . e
, B,ol'".ls of news forwiirded to cities within two hiin
, I died and fifty miles of aslutigton by telegraph.
r . . . ., 7.. , . ,t ,
the cities two hundred and fifty miles from the Cuit-i-uinfcrence,
' i, lx.frc their daily morning' papers are iu circu-
' - """ ""uu ui-ross ine tor
... vitorv ot the I nioii: rolnrin in tliA .Vmn. n.i
vi.i:ii, onto. nri.r,it in
"i r r.iin inn uirpwi nnn ilium mnni nwinnrm
or f tonus in Ins line, to ! loiinil in this part ol the
'state; which the public r respectfully solicited
public r respectfully
His Stock comprises in part, the
(libt'on, Jlitmr, Mitritnlrif, H'itiir' Jtil
drrttt, dr., ilr.
"Tim) numerous to mention," embracing nil the
principal l'octs from Shakespeare, to Alexander
tiii: NcmnTiric wohks
f (;,, IfrtmMt, Ayr, llifrhrfrk, SI. Mm,
jo, .lyM.M3, llmjh Miller awl liiiyml.
ALL THK ritlXCH'AL
Ilrlir.nl M'orks, now In nsr.
I5IHLKS AND T F.ST AMI! NTS, IX lilt EAT
A Splendid assortment of FANCY 111 FT HOOKS
and AI.HCMS, for the Hollidnvs.
tiik Lift: ov imrricit, x.ihuatiyi: of
A Lady's Voyage Itoiiud the World, and an end-
less variety of other Miscellaneous Hunks,
HOOKS Foil LITTI.K FOLKS, adapted to eve
ry age and of all sixes and prices. Ml'SIC
HOOKS, Wholesale and Itotail.
OF F.YF.UY KIND I'SF.D IX THIS KF.tilOX,
V'liolcsa'e ant I!e!ail.
Hlauk ll'Siks, Mcmorauiluuis nnd I'ass Hook.
Fifty doxcu Slates. Writing I'apir of ciery des
cription. Ink, Drawing Paper mid Materials;
Materials for Flowers.
c;oi.o a n Ki rn, pexs,
Penknives, Envelopes, Pencils, Fancy Cards, Prin
ters' Curds, Pictures, Aeeord'min, Toys, Fancy
Articles, lev., Ae.
In addition to which, is u large Stock of WAI.I
AM) WINDOW PAPF.lt.
All of whi
h will be
sold cheap for I'.l.vA
October 3, 1MH.
Tltv I (lU-ial 'y rttf f'ioi,r.f, anil yrir.ifntjtcr ftr
the UAU.V ti.onr. .ind TiiEroM.nvssiox ai.i.loiie
in surrendering my interest in the organ ol a
?rM' political party, I cherished the purpose of
1 j,),, in 0 prl r,.,.t jt ,, (l ftl f history of the
action of Congees, giwn the iteliates accurately
! and fully witli the proceeding all stumped witii
l'o verity of mi oHieinl record. I'min t!ie passage
in the letter of lienernl Washington, which 1 have
T1"10'-'' perceived that ho thought thisof-1,10-4,2
fiVc might be eomliiiicd with that of a regular news-1,30-472
1 paM'r; nml it is certain that the avidity uf the pul
1 ' .' f"r"ews of the less inipoi taut kiivl greatly coii
'.. tributes to give wings the weightier matter which
,,. ,,i.,.i,. ,
...... .,i, i v i.i i i , nm villi I lll'll s.
Hu iiiK succeeded in mv purpose nf perfecting
the rcMirts of the debales ni Congress uud giling
them the oflicial stamp, 1 now propose to sctidthem
abroad, in connection with the news ef the dny, in
sucn nnstcos snail outstrip lull ami nceurato in-
. telligeuce sent from the seat of Government in any
form whatever. It will oven anticipate the
ieioru me eveuis inns irausuiuicu lire puoiisneu
in the morning papers, ( for instance, of the city of
N,'w V"rk-) "l0 ,;'"''0 containing them will have
i reached the post office of that city by tho Express
Mail of the i.n-vious nieht. The nrocess bv which
this will be ('fleeted 1 now lay before the pulilie.
I will have a corps of sixteen ltejiorters in Con
gress; each in FUecessiou will take notes during five
minutes, then retire, prcimro them for tho Press,
put them slin by slip in tho hands of compositors,
and thus, while n debate is going on iu Congress, it
will bo put iu type, nud in a few minuets alter it is
ended it will bc'in print. I shall by this means be
enabled to send bv the Express Mall of 3 o'clock P.
31. fr tlie r.iist, West, ami .North and by that ol
V o'clock P. M. for the South, all tho proceedings
nt'l'itnirress unto tin oriliiniri liiiiirnriiill..iii.,iiiw,i
Tims tho accurate debates of ('on. rress will ren.-l,
! 1 o miscellaneous news I shall becareful lo gath-
Vr " r, '".,v ""; ry oy lo.egrap...
I w ill obtain from the Executive lc nirtmentH,
through official sources, the mutters of moment
I traiisactel iu them, nnd, through agents eintdoved
f"rJ'-'e P,";iM,"c' n," thvvity news of consequence in
sufficient timet" bo put intoithetilobo and mailed in
the Express .Mailtrains. In this w-av 1 hope to create
' , (iwiPmi,mtinl of news IVoml Wash-
. Hitherto no newspaper has attempted to
; ftlltll(!lltie U(.,mlntH , thi (1ll0 llt W Lhing-
i tun bofore the jiublic mind at a distance had rt
cciveil its first impression, fron, irrospoiiKiblo telo-
grniilnc ilisiiatches. or liv letter-writers biased bv
. IT ! ' . . " '
Washington hns now liecomcso great n center of
political interest during nil tho year tlio procee
dings of the Executive Departments and tho infor
mation collected by them even during tho recess of
Congress is ol so much uiisirtance to the interests
of every section of tho country that 1 shall con
tinue till) publication of tho daily paperpcriuniiciit
ly, with u view to become tho vehicle of tho earli
est and most correct intelligence.
It is part of iiiy jdun to rcduco the price of the
, uauy paper in mm mm oi similar uuny papers; unu
; thus I hopo to extend its circulation so us to in-
i vite advertisements. I wii! publish advertisements
ot the tioveriiment. 1 o subscijOers iu tho cities I
hope to submit such terms us will induce them to
advertise their business in every villote through
out the Ciiion, where the I ilobe is sent daily under
I tho franks of niciiilicrs of Congress, all of wiiOm
!,lKC ,u,u '"""0,,, ,I,cm '"' -'"P-
The installation of a new Administration and a
new Congress portends much change in the course
of publie affairs as the result of tho urxt session.
Many vast interests w hieh were brought up iu tlie
last Congress were laid over by tho Democratic ma
jority to awuit the uelion nf a Democratic Execu-
i ttve. 1 he new modeling of the tnvtll; tho now l.md
,i, , ,:.. ,,';,:.... i.. i . ,
T. .:" .. . r"I.. V"8
lis. :i: . .!.: . i i .1
. , . . . .. . ; " . . i'
" u''e"-il l".C!' P" q0!i,lun?-.
thousand minor ones,, deeply allocling multitudes of
i . ... . . -,T . ,
nlcn nd every S ato :. tho Union, will, now being
matured by public opinion, como up for the Gov
eminent s docisiou. J lieto new issues, oonnnrn.
tig with old ones, coming upto ho disposed of by
new actors on the scenes ut Washington, will be
g,t to modify greatly, if not alter essentially, the
purty orgniuzatiims of the country.
'j'o theso olements of iutorest another is likely to
, . . . - .
uo introuucua ny the internositioa 01 tne agitations
ol r.uropo. Atter nearly torty years ot peace in
f.uropo there is an evident restlessness that now
socms iraugni witn lenoeucies inreutening war;
and if war comes, in all likelihood there wilffollow
such universal change that the United States can
scarcely hope to es.-upa its vortex. Indeed, from
lata events it is apparent that our Government is
already drawn luto European difficulties. These
uiroumstancos are calculated to draw the public
mind towards the next Cjogras with cinoh expea-
The Dailv Gi.5nr will b rrintei'on ftas rnpsr
jdoublo riyal vo, with umatl type, (brvvicr and
nonpareil,! at five dollars a joir."
Th CoMiSt ssioXAt 1!loW win alse U printed
double mval she.-t, in boo form, r.yal qnarto
sice, eiwh number containing sit ft, l"8" -ConosissioK
At. (jmiiiI proper will b isilsj p of
the priH-eedings of Congress and th tanning de
butes as (riven by the Kcportcrs. Th- speech
which ineinbors may hMe to write out thrnMlves
will, together w ith the messages of the PresMii
the I niied States, the rejiorts of tho ExeeiitiT
Departments, and the laws passed by Congress, Ihi
added in an Appendix. Formerly I received sub
scribtioiis for the Congressional lilobe and Appen
dix separately. Hut tliis has not lcon foand satis
factory, inasmuch as it gave an Incomplete view or
the transaction in Congrcs: ann tnereiore i
eom-luiled not to fell them apart, rotisiderlng tbae
i"ighbors can have the advantage uf both by club
ing in sc tntlividiials sluill Bud it to onerous ti
be nt tbrcbnrg of Isith.
I tss-ilitute the eirrnlatmn or the I ongressionni
(ilnb and cheapen it to subseriliers. Congress pas
sed last year a joint resolution making it free of pos
tage, f annex it, as the law may not be aeressiblo
to postmasters generally:
Joint llcsolntii.ii pmviJinc for the distribution of
the Law of Congressoud the IMsvtes thereon.
With aview totuocheap circulation of thetaws of
Congress and the debates contributing to the true
interpretation there if, nnd to make froe the rum
niiinii alinn bctwycM the rrprcseutative mud consti
lit H rrmJent Iw lUr K nnlf amt ltvif nf fl'pr
trntiiliirt nf Ihr 1'iitnt Hnltt nf Amtrim in Von
ffrrnt aniirmliliil. That from and after th present
"session ofCoiigresr, the Con.resslolisI Okde ami
Appendix, which contain the laws and th debute
thereon, shall pass free through tho mails so lon(T,
as the -nine shall be published by order of Congress:
VoiW.t. That iiulliuiz herein shall be construed
to authorize the circulation of the Daily Ulobo froo
Appnned, August ti, I"2,
As I sell the liMi.r tliuvs ill half the price of
similar publications, so the Cot.arsloa.l. (turns
and Ai'i'EMiix is mdd for half the cost of so mueli
conipositinii, j.ress-work, ami pflper. This I ca
nfford to do, m i' iiiii- li a the subsi-riptlon of Con
gress almost covers the cot of c miMisilion, and
this enables me to sell for little more than the cost
of press-work and paper. It requires the sale of
ntsiut I'.OliO copies to reimburse exptuso. If fits)
onl y w ere sidd. the cost of each cony would lie about
5? lo'l! The debates in the English Parliament cost
about eleven times as muc h as 1 charge subscriler
for tho debates iu Congress, equal in quantity, and
us well reported and printed.
The next session of Congress w ill be a long one;
and it is believed that the Cohgrcsaionuf (ihle for
it w ill ri-.K-h 4,0W royal quarto pages, as the lasf,
long session m.idu 3.M2; anJ the long one l-fore
that made .'l.'.Mil royal quarto pages four largo
volumes cacti ses.nou. II sulisunlwrs will be care-
l'ul to lile all the numbers 1 Cecil rd by them, I w ill
sniti.lT any lout may miscarry in m man, luut
w.,1. i,i..t.n-iuna lit Vt.ltiA rl a tt imtVS (.1,1 I'liA ftrit
seventeen volumes will now command threo time.
and some of the subsequent one tw ice, their ori
inul subscription price.
The subscription price f.-r the Congressional
tllobc (including the Apcnlix and the laws) is sis
Complete Indexes w ill bo made out and forwar
ded to subscribers soon after the session I ended.
Subscribers for the Daily should have their mon
ey hero by the 3th, and for the Congressional lilobe
by the l-'ith, of December. The money must nc
com puny an order for either tho Daily or the Con
gressional Globe. Hank notes current where a
subscriber resides will Oe received nt par.
JOHN 0. LIVES.
Oct.. 20, 1R13.
THE subscriW will offer at Publie Sale, at the
late residence of Hugh Pucker, dee'd, on the lXth
of 11th nm., lj.;:nt 1 o'clork, P.M., in Butler Tp.,
one mile North of Georgetown, to the highest bid
der the following real estate, to wit:
161 1-4 ACRES,
of good Land, well improved, and good water, with
a new dwelling and barn, and good Orchard, in
Conditions made known ondar of sulr-
AQl'ILA lilNKORD, Kx'r.
X'. II. All persons indebted to 4he Estate, are
respectfully requested to call and settle iniuiedi
utelv. AQl'lLA BIXEOHD, Executor.
HHli mo.. lSth, I So.').
1-25 ACUKS OF CHOICE
LAND FOR SALE.
THE Subscrilx-r, of German Township, Fulton
County, Ohio, offers for Sale Cheap and Yuluablo
Xo. 1. Tract K0 acres of choice bind, situated
on the Toledo Plank Hoad, ndjoiuing the village of
llurlington, nnd a Steam Mill, IJ mils from John
son's Grist nnd Saw Mill, with 35 acres cleared on
it, well timbered, nud good quality of land. Ten
acres ran be laid off iu Village lots in addition to
liurlingtoti, for 100 per acre. I will sell tl.e
above for $15 per acre.
Xo. 2. IliO acres of Land, adjoining the nlsiro
tract, same quality of land, with all the conven
iences us the uhotu tract Xo. 1, with .12 acres im
provements on it, and a small frame barn and n
Log House on it, nnd j milo from the Yillago of
liiirhugton, mid JJ miles lroiu the rail road, litis
I will sell nt $14 per acre.
Also, Xo. .'!. In.') in res on Mill Creek, on the
Toledo State Hoad, adjoining Hird's Mill. Good
Land and good location. This farm 1 will sell for
S12 per acre, all cash in hand.
Tho alrtive lands will be sold without reserve,
w ithin four weeks from date, by
JACOll O. WILDIX.
Burlington, Fulluu Co., Ohio.
Oct. 22d, 1853.
THE Subseriliers aro just receiving their Fall
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, QUEESSWARE, it., tc.
Also a large assortment of Hoots and Shoes.
Which they offer nt tfteir usually cheap rates, for
Cash or Merchantable Produce.
It-j?-Don't forget the place, American IIouso,
Corner of Muin and Ellsworth Streets, Suleui, O.
TOMLIXSOX, STHATTOX A Co.
September 8th, 153.
The Sugar Creek Wnler Care.
TWELVE miles South of Massillon under the
charuo of Dr. Frensr. is supplied with nure soft
spring water, nnd conducted on pure Hydropathic
principles. We givo no drugs. They are only
hindrances to tho radical cure of disease. The suu
isjss w hich has thus far attended our efforts to alio.
viule thcKiiireriiigsof hiiniauitv, enables us tosiicak
confidently of the i Lriues of jmiv mJt rater, a pro.
per diet, c.
Terms fc5 in-ei'diiiAry eases, payable weekly.
Dr. T. L. Xichids, of iho Americun Hyt1rovstVie
Institute, and Editor of tho Nichols' Health .lonr
nal, in noticing the Water Cero raoveiuents vif the
country, suys of us:
" Dr. Fries, a most thorough anil energetic Jtliy
siciun, has a Water Cure at bugar Creek F ulln, '.
His terms aro very moderate, but tire re are few
places we could recouunond with greater Confi
dence." Address, Dr. S. Fresno, Deirdoff's ililK Tus.
rawas Co., O.
COODS AT XEW tURI P8IIEI IX (LEIEUIB
Wmolebali Dealers is Yamkei NdttoNn,
Fouct Dry Goods, all kinds of Tuflor'i Trimiings
Jewelry, Tockot Cutlery, Gorman Silver and I'lstei
41 BANK. SIREET, CLtVELAXD,
AT THt 5IOS Or TBI live TAKKSC.
Frsm threa to live tons of Flax per week wanted,
to be mauufocturoj into Flax Cm Ion.
liLOOKE A WlflT.VLY. .
41 Hank (., llaioUud;
Autir t 20th, l?jj.