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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, November 19, 1853, Image 3',
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IVMiiixTHt, inl Pnilv Tribune, of Detroit: Aliened
American, of I'lovclnnd, Ohio; Dougln-s' Pnpr,
Ilichostor N. Y -Liberator, Boston, and tlio nice !
of tho Fugitive, Windsor, C. W. I
On motion, a Committee of three, consisting of ,
Lnmbort, Finsblonm and Bibb, were p-,
pointed io tlrnfl a constitution mid laws, to govern
the proposed Association, and to call ci meeting
' i. i. !
rcnn w nun rwrn (
On motion, adjourned
nn. T). Baptist, f'li'n.
. Wn.t.Mvt fi.liiBr.nT, Sce'y.
The Detroit Tribune published ft part of these
resolutions, suppressing those which "assailed the
editor of tho Democrat" (the Freo Suilpaper) "and
other professod friends of tho negro race, and de
nouncing, with Indiscriminate severity, all Chris
tian churches." Such isjits.languago. Those who
road the resolutions above, w ill see that the state
ment Is most palpably false. Hut this is Whig
fairness when defending tho Democrat's misrepre
sentation and injustice. AVo publish the whole
Hrtlcle from the Tribune, that our renders may see
' jVrtt In what kind of company the Freo Democratic
organ of Michigan Jias placed Itself. Who ar its
THE FOSTERS AND GARRISON.
We publish to-d?y so much of the proceeding"
of a meeting of the colored citizens of this city,
hold to express their) opinions in regard to A bby
Kcltv nml her husband, and William Lloyd liam-
. . . i: I..
min, as seems to us to ue necessary 10 nccoiiipiisn .
: . . . i . . f .i i.:..k
that object, Having i .. , ....
mssa s the motives of the Editors of the Democrat
and other professed friends of tho negro race, do-
nouiietng. with indiseiiniinaio "" j. 'T
nan inurcii.. " ." - i
t.. i.. .. i. !,,.. becnusa we consider one ol Hum...
in 1,, - . ,, , ,
because we consider one of the
articles iii the Democrat, nt least ns richly deserved.
Wc rcfor to its criticism ol tlio rosters, nml wc in-
tended to have said as much when we pui.iisi.cu the
poimiiuiiieation n few days since reflecting utpon i
Xt artiX. U quite probable that the Fosters 1
are Inmost in tlieir ftiili-slav cry Bcntiinents. Uut it 1
seems to us that they have selected it as ft hobby ,
upon which to ride into notoriety, mid by the means j
wli'odi the better to disseminate doctrines much
toWmXhLn the wildest abolition'.: n,-
diK'trines, indeed, which striko nt tho root ol iilt
civil society, and that aim a deadly blow at religion
itsclf. In running off after theso wild and sellish I
fanatics nnd intidcls, and in being influenced by
thoni .to MMil with bitter invectives those who Imve ,
stuck by them through weal and through woe,
thou'di not whh quite so noisy professions, wo j
think they are doing themselves a far greater injury .
than those they deiiounco so bitterly. 1 bey luive
salwnys found enough in Detroit to sympathise with
nnd aid them, in all their laudable objects. And
especially hevo they found tho peoplo of this city
over roady to assist tho panting fugitive to recover
his freedom. And so far ns wo know, too, it is not
true thnt Ihn church nnvwhero lit tho north, as a
body has lent its influonco to perpetuate the evilsol ,
lavery. There may be now nnd then a clergyman
north, who defends the fugitive slave law Rut ,
tney are lew ami mr oeee ; """ """;
Yicu'fl. up an. nm n i nine w i,-u ..... .
indiscriminate attacks upon churches and individ
This editor must ho extremely ignorant, not to ,
know that the church, as a body, lias lent its inllu
encc to perpetuate slarery. Wc advise hiin to in
vestigate the subject, and to commence with tlio
ehurch of Detroit, " as a bedy." What means the
bolting and barring of churches against assaults
upon shivery! What mean the apologies for the
system what the Christian fellowship with slave-
holders, slave-traders, and slave-catchers ?
" There may bo now and then a clergyman north,
who defends the fugitive slave law." Indeed ! To
sny nothing of any other fact. Does the editor
mean 'to say, that it was only " now and then a
clergyman lit tho north," who voted with him on
t.n Baltimore nhitform last full T Only now und
then 0110 who voted w ith his hrotlier of the Freo
Press on that other twin platform, the main thnrne-1
ter nnd prop of both of which is that they support
pledge the execution of that law? i'ho great
mass of the ministers voted for the execution of
that law. And among tho thousands how many
liavo lifted up a word of remonstrance against the
execution of the law by Pierce, and McLean, nnd
other kidnniiriors, in high places and in lowt How
nmnv l.nvn dono it as individuals? How many
from their pulpits? How many in their ccclesias-'j'onnccted
1 1 . , , - 1 ,.i
licnl bodies ? They nro few indeed, compared w ith
the mass of ministers in tho land. Ono would
think from rending this urticlo that ministers nnd
had nil left tho Whiir and Democratic
In regard to tlio sympathy of the peoplo of Do-
That they were without the gospel and
I churches and ministers. That i-y und not
risoiiiaiis, were the infidel party.
troit, for the colored people, wo have no doubt they
have something of it. Much, if you please. For
they nro human beings, nnd can't well rid thein-
' selves of it. And by the way, it is no especial
credit to them that they do feci smypathy nnd ox
tond aid to as smart, industrious and worthy citizens
as thoso of the colored peoplo of Detroit, whom we
saw, seemed to bo. Hut then if they liavo any
sympathy with theso worthy people, it is not to be
. net down to tlio credit of thoir pro-slavery churches
or pro-slavery politics. It is to tho credit of their
humanity, which lives and will bo hoard in spite
of all efforts to "crush it out," either by Whigs
Democrats, Judges, Presidents, Cubincts, Churches,
Miuistors, Editors, or w hat not. It lives in spite of
all these, and defiant to them all, and not by their
YVe append tho following article from tho Voico
of the Fugitivo, noticing theso facts, and adding
some others. From the paragraph with which Mr.
Ribb commences his article it will be seon, that
Frederick Douglass1 namo and position goes also to
swell the tide of opposition against tho abolitionists,
and to give aid and comfort to the pro-slavery com
munity. For weeks past this has been dono, and
he enters no protest.
FRED. DOUGLASS IN CHICAGO.
The Cungreijatitmal Ifemld of that city, in speak
ing of the character of Mr. Douglass' lectures in
thnt city says: "We were much pleased with the
spirit which he (Mr. D.) manifested and the genial
food humor with which he enlivened his argument,
le repudiates entirely tho infidel and auti-church
yiews of Garrison and his coadjutors, as well as
their disuuion doctrines. Ho frankly acknowledg
es that his opinions have changed on the Inttor
topic, having been oonvineed that he was wrong
in his first impressions as to tho character of our
Constitution in its relation U Slavery. His ad
dresses, also, are entirely freo from bitterness and
denunciation, although some of his rebukes of pro
slavery mon and churches are most scathing. Ho
handles tho politicians without gloves, and ravi an
eloquout tribute to the true Christian church.
Mr. Garrison and some of his worthy "coadju
tors" visited Detroit, (Michigan) a short time ago,
nd lectured sovonil evenings before the people of
llhat city, against the system of American slavery
and in favor of the social and political rights of
tho colored Americans, to the entire satisfaction of
an overwhelming majority of all who hoard them !
nnd we can truly auy, that if tho truths which we
. there hud the pfeosuro of listening to was a, fair
apociroen of Garisonianism, we would to God that
. Ainoriea, J th"' U world, was filled with It.
Their bold and uncompromising denunciations of
a pro-slavery government, church and clergy, was,
we thiuk, unobjectionable to any w holo-heurted
abolitionist. If the Garrisoniaa abolitionists are
- not truly the ooloxed people's advocates and friends
ihcy have none on this continent. It is well known
thai w differ with tlicm on some miuor points,
fine of which Js political octiou ; hut upon this wc
will agree to differ. We roped their opinions,
land honor tlicm for tlieir inflexible devotion to tlic
Since tho above was written our attention lias
'"""n ex"0'1 to another article in the Michigan W
Vwiocro, commenting upon tho opinions of W il
Mr. nam Lloyd (larrison, (tho well known abolitionist)
nnd the resolutions adopted by the colored inhnbi-
anu.innisui weiroii, respecting .nr. u. ana ins conn
Highly as we have ever esteemed the editors
that Journal, we very widely diner with them in
regard to the courso which they have pursued
towards these anti-slavery lricnils since they ad
dressed tho citirens of Detroit upon tho subject of
their mission. Their objoct was distinctly avowed
by them in the start. It was not to build up a
political party, or religious sect, but to exposo
American slavery, togother with every thing thnt
bolstered it up, no matter whether that was to bo
found in Church or State. This wo believe, is tho
third article which has appeared in the Democrat
against tho Fosters and Mr. Gnrrisnn : the two
first of which tho colored people of Detroit felt
called upon to protest against by tho resolutions
alluded to above. Aftor tho Democrat gavo them,
or a portion of them, an insertion in their daily,
the corresponding editor put his comments upon
them, which he had a perfect right to do. lint
why would ho gtvo publicity
In I tintiA fifiiittnntili
through his wecklv, without the resolutions to ,
which ho refers, being with them? This is what
wc complain of.
As far ns Mr. Garrison's religious views are
concerned, wc have nothing to do with them.
Three millions and a half of our countrymen aro
to-dny in chains; clmttclizcd and sold like the
asts ol the nelil : nml they are evidently helil so
, , rlnbined influence of tho American Church
. s,. ., , , , ., .,
, nk p ;ho ' m ,;,' ,
jour freedom.' what their theologiinl opinions are! ,
c w ill just liere give a portion ol the article
r ! .T-, . I,- , , .
vv men iiioicarco in ine iasi ii cv.vm cmfic,-or.
Mh. G.vrrison Opinion's. By inserting in.
".m. i.mirisox vi-imons. iy inserting in
tne i-auy i ine preain .10 un.i res.auiio is
"r the colored t otivcntioii of tins city, it must be '
understood that we are far from endorsing them.
Tlieir authors are oppressed people, and it is not
strange that outraged, tinniplcd on mid peeled by i
the mass of community, they should endorse with-1
out much discrimination or exception, any man i
S l.o 8tep forward to defend .he'r titn. Wc
navo long i,ccn acquainted, tailored nnu synipn-.
Uliised with them, and struggled for their elevation I
to the rights and privileges enjoyed by Iho rest
our eoitntrvmeii. And when compelled to see
them disfranchised, outlawed, and e.llonized fro...
the pale of human sympathy; hurled from the
stage coach, steamboat, car, mid even tho temples
ol re igioit, wo nave only wondered tliat tl.cy are
In pious, pilgrim New England, wo have rend
many a church pew deed, given on ronditioii thnt
a coforcd man should not sit in it. This is the
very partiality and practical atheism, which the
Savior and Apostles so pointedly condemned.
.Mr. Harrison is no doubt a disbeliever in the di
vine nuthurity of Revelation. This we know from
personal acquaintance. He due not believe in a
Church organization or iu Civil Government."
Mr. Oarrison is doubtless fully able to set him
WeTmvo reason to believe that the colored
ple of Detroit, also, who aro tho authors of tho rcs-
olutions referred to, have giMid sense ami judgement
enough Iclt them, to discriminate between right
ami wrong, and tlio v can make it known, if they
can get a fair hearing through the Press.
Gi:oroe V. MANKrcNNijhas just returned to his
I,,,,,,,, anesville, from Nebraska, where he went
ns Indian Agent. He aspires to occupy tlio place
ol Salmon P. Chnse in tho I. S. Senate. Alfred
Guthrie, late member of Congress from Nebraska,
makes some serious ehnrges against Mr. Mauypcii
ny, among them, that ho joined in tho conspiracy
now on foot, to curse Nebraska with slavery, that
to this end, he aided in tlio election of Johnson to
Congress, notwithstanding; he was a Whig that ho
had expended money for thisobjoet. Tlio Missouri
Democrat confirms tho charge The plun is to pro
sud vent tho organization of the territorial government
unless it shnll be opened to slavery. This tho Mis
souri compromise forbids, J hat, however, is of no
consequence, ns nocoinproiiiise with the south ever
binds it to anything detrimental to slavery,
Tho Democrat snvs. :
I Mr. Guthrie's letter did not tell tlio whole story
with this election So far
ileum, every Ind an Agent 111 the territory exerted
illiuell"e to eect .f,,!,,,,,,,,, Whig, a delegate to
Congress, nnd defeat Guthrio, Democrat. This
Johnson, Urn, be it remembered, is a tool of Ateh
,..r..., 1 nnd therefore opposed to the organization of
..A'..wu ,.fl.... a. ,f,,i,,,nli.. .Ml,. !..,. .nu;.. ..r
(.,,. Llk0 Ahliiinson, he is a oroimirnndist of
the territory. Ho was tlio mnu w ho moved,
motul(j f -t'ie people of the territory, to strike out
tt resolution offered by the commilten, awarding
praise to Col. Ronton and Willard P. Hall for their
slavery nnd is determined, so fur as he is concern-
ed. that Nebrasdii shall never be oriraniiod ns a free
territory. That, of course, is equivalent to keep-
illZ 11 oui moe iiiiit'i, or mini iiiv .Missouri 1 0111-,
s .... ...
inz 11 oui luiieuuiieiv, or 111.11. ine .Missouri voni-i
promise shall bo repealed, which is exceedingly
NOTICES OF THE PRESS.
The New Illustrated Hydropathic Quarterdy Review,
deroted to elucidation of the principles of health
deroted to elucidation of the principles of health and disease, and of the water-cure.
This now Quarterly is from the prolific press of!
Fowler Wells, Now York City, lt will bo wel-
corned as it should be by ninny of tho unfortunate
victims of disease as well as by multitudes of others
who wisely would preserve their health from loss.
From tho spocimon bofore us, we liavo no doubt it
will lie conducted with ability will givo us the re
sult of thorough research and careful experience,
and thus prove a valuable source of Information for
the pooplo. Price, $2 per annum.
Graham's Magazine, forDcucmber is as agreeable
as ever, and full of promise for tlio coming yenr.
In the March number it is to commence an illus
trated history of Washington, by Headly,
The Hove Joi rnai. has issued its prospectus for
the year, and promises the labors of u large list of
foroigu and domestic correspondents, the spice of
tho European Magazinos, selections from tho most
interesting publications of tho day, and a multitude
of other genuiue attractions. Terms, one copy, S2,
three copies, $5.
To our tasto and judgment, this is one of the
most interesting papers of general literature and
facts wliich comes to our office It somotimes turns
aside to give a slant at the Woman's Rights move
ment. We very frequently furnish our miscellane
ous department by selections from its columns,
which we find nowhere else "A Capital Burlesque,''
on our last page to-day, is a sample
Senator Chabi passed through this place on
Thursday, on hie way to Washington.
Well Answered. That impertinence which
claims the right to Interfere with everything do.
mestie and personal of public men, is pretty well
hit off by the followiug.
An ajixious inauirer writes to Rev. II, W. Beech-
er, thnt the statement concerning the farm in Berk
shire gave him great satisfaction, put tnere is ono
point on whioh he and bis wife want information':
" That is, whether the brothor-in-law of w horn you
speak, married your sister, or your wifo'a sister, or
whether you married his sister i" Mr. B. promptly
" My dear Sir : I married kit sirter about seven
teen years tn, and have been very glad of it ever
COLONIZATION—SAVING THE UNION.
NEW LISBON, Nov. 13, 1853.
" prcuciimcni was oi a piece wmi ine tcxr.
Friend Mariis! I believe that our Salem neigh
bora regard New Lisbon as a quiot place ordinarily ;
the past week, however, we have been oonsidernbly
enlivened by an influx of lawyers, clients, witnesses,
and other appurtenances belonging to a court. So,
we aro not as flourishing as others in a show of
noiso and business, wo at least can raise a commo
tion when people from all over the county who are
at loggerheads come hero to settle their quarrels.
Wo have a good deal of stated preaching here f
inny sny, any amount of hunker gospel. This mo
notony, however, was somewhat variegated this
evening, and I bclievo to-day too, by the presc.ieo
of a rererend Mr. (ji'.vr, a Presbyterian priest, from
somewhere in Pennsylvania. Ho lectured, (he did
not call it preaching.) in favor of colonization.
For form's sake I will call it preaching, and you i ;,,
know colonization is a miserable text, and I think
should liko to give you a snmcwhnt extended ac
count of his effort, but have not the lime to spare
and I presume you would not caro about filling
much space on such a subject. Mr. Q. is a rabid
coloiiixationist. He gave us a history of the colo
nization e ft'orts in this country, and n considerable
number of facts in regard to Liberia : among others,
that ft very large niiml-r of the emigrants from
this country died there; th it Africa is the upas of
i:i. .... i , .
tmt declares no white man shall ever become a
citi?rn (lf mt roplt,,Hl. , mt ,,, s)mll cxist
, . , .' , . ,
' " f cdonization because
(Elliot Cresson did; that State legislatures and
ecclesiastical bodies sanction colonization ; thslthe
SCM11I1B ,ir, J... tol in 117, to colonize free peo
,,f - . . . . : . . '
f c"Xf h t,,w! C',1",e,,, 1 "lt 1 1!r,t,vh
'' "o"1 si'"' .") msiory t-.ijt h
was the Thilrl,, in 1020; that colonization estaV
rlrhe,l Christianity in Liberia; thnt tho colonists
r ,. ,,,..,, , - ., , ,
billed many of the natives (...
(.hi-mlmmtji! !) some ears ago. Pijrlmps he refers
to the massacre tho r. Rrnwn wrole of wheu lie
,., ,lie tmlt nlj ,,,;, lf B,lim miv,,, Htll)l j
puddles ou the ground.
Ho ulso referred to tho important fai l that the
colored peoplo there were very respectable, very in
dustrious, ami some of them very talented. Presi
dent Roberts came to this country to try to get our
government to reeognizo Liberia, but did not suc
ceed, he said. I presume his wunt of success was
owing iu a great measure to the hatred engendered,
ultivated and fostered by the colonization society,
... I. , . 1 1 11.
gainst the colored people. England and I ranee !
both recognized Liberia without difficulty. Hot..
considered the coloied eniigrntioii to Caniuhi
sonictning very bud, nnd in trying to impress tins j
idea, said that Fred. Iduiglnss ridiculed it (their j
going to Cnnnda.) This will bo news to Mr. Dou-
Wo must do away slavery by law, ho said.' 1 1
wonder how he would go about that. From the,
way in wliich ho talked, I hnvc no idea he would !
vote against slavery for fear it might dUsulvo the
Union. Liberia, ho said, had abolished tho slave
trade, a thing that tho I'nited States, England nnd
!"' lihernted slaves who were
county, Pa., who were put there j
; ,liei,ccineiit of winter. Refore spii
black races." Wonder where thoso tens of thou
sands of muluttoes down south sprung from ? Ref
erence was also made Io the two plane of doing
away slavory one by abolitionism,' and the other
by colonization. Ho did not toll us how hmj it
would tuko to abolish it by tho latter process.
There wore so many objections to immediate eman
cipation. That seems to have been Phurouh's idea
Ho seemed to think tho Anti-Slavery Society
something terrible. Why, it passed a resolution
that the American (ha did not say it said Chrhtlian)
church must bo put duwn. Then it would be
something awful to let the slaves hmt, " let the
oppressed go free," for if they were liWutcd ihev
would soon be iu tho penitentiary, or steal, or bo a
terror to ovory body. To provo this, ho referred to
taken to York
just iu the com
C Hint 1110 1 iiiten states, r.imiauu nnii
Franco could not do. In this part of his preach-
incut he waxed eloquent ou tho bleu thut "Gul had
raised inseparable barriers between the white and
were in jail. Then he retailed tho usual misrepre-
scntations about the Itandolpli slaves. Colored
neoide would do first rate in Liberia, w here thev
Lro frce w l,crc ho would make us believe the'v
,, , Al . 1.1 .1 , 1 1, , ,
1 trnnlil do notliinf, lint liltiv llio ,1 1 1 1 .1 fliil
sniinir half of them I
,, . ., . . . . lt , .
I W0,,1J do nf"n lut l''y l'o d-1
PIc "iwe ,to 6 ' t together, nnd for no other
tell us of West India emancipation. Ho expressed
a great abhorrence for amalgamation, and referred
to the burning of Pennsylvania Hall, ns an evidence
of the deep-rooted prejudice between tho races, nnd
I thought came very nenr saving ho justified the
burning of thnt hall Ucause w lute and colored pco
reason, tor ins language in relcrcnce to it was,
"That tho dark smoke of that hull rose to heaven
ns an expression of public sentiment."
Then tho dissolution of the I'uion was an idea
which haunted him torribly. " Who," hojoxclniincd,
" can estimate tho value of the Union ? Let it die
of old ago rather than by suleldo." This proves
that coloniiution is fur sluvory, that it would pro-
sorvo tho Uuion to coutinuo oppression, nnd that it
:.. ,.r .!. ,i...:i ,i ,.r l ,i ..r i,..
is of the devil, and of the basest kind of the
frntornity of devils. His final ejaculation was,
"Oh, God! protect and save my country!" Shades
I think his pronchincut did not take very well
with tho mass of tho people, and I tell you it was a
dose for abolitionists. But enough, such as it is,
for the Yours for the
A Nt't tor the Auolitiomsts. A day or two
since Mr. S. J. Garth, of Henry county, Kentucky,
nnd Dr. Brown, of Owen county, started up the
river on ono of the mnilboats, on their way to Can
ada, whorothcy hnvo gone to reclaim their slaves,
who ran away somo time ago. Tho former lost one
nnd the latter two of his slaves, who were enticed
oil' by the Abolitionists, and are now on the point
of starvation in I'ppor Canada. They want to re
turn home, but have not the power or means, and,
after repeated ontreaties, their masters have con
sented to bring them back to their old homes, where
slavery exists ouly iu name. Louisville. Journal.
We will orack that nut when the hunters return
Omnibus Bills. The Villngo Tscord.'odited by
Senator Evans, of our Stato Legislature, says the
grouping togother of bills in nn omnibus is proba
bly tho best sveteiu devised to prevent fraud, as "to
protect agaiust grouping incongruous bills, or bills
of doubtful propriety, the rules of the Legislature
require ine unanimous rwww ui ma wmmo u,
House. A. tingle objection it fatal. Cumiug up on
its own merits, a majority win pass it j put to go
into an omnibus, unanimity is absolutely necessary.
0 honest member in each house can prevent any
omnibus." If this is the oaso, it would seom to us
that each House has been without tho "one noueet
member" for many year past. PwjvjrcA.
Will Mr. Phileo, and C. ('. B irleifh inform
where letters will reach tlicm. :
News of the Week.
THE RUSSIAN WAR CRY.
The Russian proclamation to the army concludes
with these words : " Russia is called upon to an-
:i ... i .1 i ,i ."-onoiors,
mln ate Paganism, and tho-e who would o -pose.
Mrs. E. Onkes Smith has delivered two lectures
('Iceland this week. Thev arc highly commeu-
her In that sacred mission shall bs annihilated with
the Pagans. Long life to the Cr.ur. Long life to
the tlod of tho Russians !"
Tho Martha Washington case lias resulted in Iho
acquittal of the accused. Tho trial, it is said, will
not cost less than !f IO.OiKJ.
A serious lire occurred in St. Louis on lust neek.
Loss, S70,(KI0. Five persons were killed by the
ded by the press. Mitchell, the Irish exile, is ex" I
I,, V. Y,l nl.nt the '2Tih iiihI.- The N. :
V. Kv.;' !.,( .tirlhi.tes the New York .lereatof'
. , . . . i , i ,. . t... I
the democrats, In part, to (. iitdiiiig s letter. Mem-
fulling of a wall.
hers of Congress are already beginning to osscin
ble at Washington. Dickens received J.1,(M:li for
D!cak House. Sixteen Plates ob-erve the 21th inst
as a day of thnkgtviug.
Turkey and Russia have not yet come to blows.
The Loudon Times thinks there is yet a chance
peace. A desporato riot had occurred at I.an-j
cad.iro, England. Much property wasdeslniyed. !
There ore insurrectionary troubles in tuba. i
Quito a panic is reported to prevail among tito (
The New York Herald has come out in favor of1
,1,,. t:.... I ..., ..,. v, ....;,.., .t
R.-Ooklyn. Wiilianisburgh and liushvvick have
been consolidated into one city, with 0 population
of ibH.lM). The oily is called ltiooklyn.
Thu Missouri Conference of the Methodist F.idn-
o.,nl H,.... bv recommended the udoidion. by
, , ., , . . ., ... ,,
ine annual v oniereiicei., oi a ruiu, piuinoiiuiH
sale, use or manufacture of ardent spirits by mem- !
jbers of the church. The proposition litis been pre-
'scnted tithe Virginia Conference of the Church
n ,. .... !
,-viilli. inis l.o..y reiuse.. io concur ... u.e nous-
Thirteen fugitives left Marion Co., Missouri, nil;
Mon.li.v l,.si. Tliev will turn un in Canada vet.
l iicle Tom still draws large hoiues in Cleveland.
i1'l Tl. .,,!. tl-.iM tin. liol of tbn Churches ill nn-
" " v ..... - -
ti.,luvorVi Wc ,.Br ,h,.v nrtf Msml to bring out
. ... 'i,;n .;n l rn.,.,..i
M iss vi iium.i rs El r.i 1 los. So far ns wo can
judge from reports, the new Constitution is reject.
cd, ami ll.e whigs generally successful. Nochoice
The revolution in China is steadily progressing,
'The revolutionists are approaching Pckin.
(iooii. Tho students of Western Rescrvo Col-
lege have elected Frederick Douglass to address
(heir Literary Society at the next eomnie
01 jections were urged, says the Forest City Demo
crat, ou the ground of "hick of talent infidelity,
Literary Claims, Ac." Rut the Hunkers were
defeated. His completion was propnbly the reul
Elections. New Jersey has gong for democra
cy mid rum, by several thousand majority.
New Y'ork, has gono for tho whigs nnd by vir
tue of the split in tho democracy. The adaman
tines, tho Rronson party, hnvo received a much
larger vote than was anticipated. This was per
haps 011 account of presidential proscription and
dictation. Tho Maine Law has found a majority
iuits favor. Tho Syracuse Chronicle says thut
the Free Democratic veto iu Onondaga Co. bus in
creased 2U0O ov er tlio lust election.
The constitutionality of thecrowbur law of last
has been brought before tho Supreme
necticut Slock holder of tho Ohio Life Insurance
nnd Trust Co. has brought it before this court nt
. r. , t,. . i I I ...
t.otirt 01 ine 1 niieu maics nt oiuiuoun,
Tho Treasurer of Stark Co. erowbarcd his way
into tho vaults of the Mussillon bonk on the day
alter its failure and took therefrom in coin the n
mountof its taxes.
Sanuwicu Islands. The uiot rceont neeounts
from theso Islands indicate thnt cro long they will
he annexed to this or sonio other country. The
llritish residents nro intrigiieing ngainst tho inclin
ation to annex to the V. S. but as it seems, unsuc
cessfully. Th ore is no proposition fur immediate
annexation, but things nro fust shaping ns it
is thought, towards that point.
Ao.ilieiition has been nindo to this Government
. Honduras to the I'nited States. The in-
habitants nro probably discouraged by their war
with Guatemala and their disputo with tho Rritish
government. Tho country is rich in silver ami
utlicr motals, affords a dcsirublo linn of communi
cation between the Atlantic und Pacific
Growth or Ohio Cities. Tho appraisement of
the three cities Cleveland, Columbus and Dayton
for 1840 and 1M2 is as follows:
IS Id. " 1852.
Cleveland, $2,704,128 $13,723,41-1.
Columbus, 2,395,017 G,X34,117
Dayton, 2,551,828 e.SOU.'JiiS
In the State, the vuluation of real estate in 1840
was $475,000,000. Auditor .Morgan estimate the
new valuation nt $800,000,000. Showing an in
crease in six year of 325,000,000 or noarly seventy
Maine Law in New York. All parties, Free
Democratic with the rest, rcfusod to identify them
selves with the Maine Law question, previous to
the oloction. The voter not fearing this identifi
cation have elected a majority of Muino Law mon.
Says the Tribune, we shall havo a working majori
ty in the Legislature.
Cowiation. The ship Banshee wiled from
Baltimore last week fur Monrovia. It was to take
out 298 colored emigrant. There were also on
.... ... r ...... i v.,:-
ooara several missionaries oi me ru.cs.au,
copal cburoh, to th settlement ot cape raimas.
It looks to us as though it might be a matter ol
us'the Atlnn'lc. Colonizo cur be'iihen t" boathMi
roil and then lnite mi tionari; to convert uVtn
economy to ay nothing of other matters, for theso
mis.ionarie.to teach their pupil c this ide
('mirw i HiiTTi.it. Thrown ovrnonrd
tenner Philadelphia on the '.Mh of M.iy,
to nil I e places i.ihi inn m-n o. .or
(Yl,.N,nll(J ne at,.'i i(.0 i.ije.u K in...
latitude -I" north, lonuitnde P.'i wet. I
Found nt lis ('audio. Mjnjirdii llnv, fetus!
Drill northwest by wot 7 A miles.
The Legislature of Al.ibnuui enlivened nthe l.jth
intnt. It will tin e to el'st two I'niled States
Tnr I'ai.ohic Ship Enirov. v.M. h ha been
undergoing repairs at WilliniiiMbiirgli. N. Y.. fr
several months, it is said, will be trady to make
Another tiin in a few weeks.
A cn'elins nst been tri.; 1 at Wiliningt (N'.C.)
in which the jury found that (ieorge Allen, ncolor
, od limn, claimed' im a slave, was free, his mother
having been emancipated in
l-ty- Rennet Editor of the New York If ralit, ha
commcm cd n libel suit against the Tiir.
Si cbi t.miY OiynniK is in favor, it i stated, ol
lb,, reduction of llicrlntvon Iron of all kinds to -j
,r 0(,,lt ,( vnloriim. ft is sa'd tint he will tiW.
rccomn end thnt Salt. Dvc Stulls. Mahogany, ami
other furniture woods, raw Silks crude Drugs and
fruits, lo put on the tree list,
VitivouT I'. S. Pi x.vT.dt. After nine l.altotings,
the l.eirt-laliire of Vcrmotii, on Frid iv. succeeded
in elect man I. S. Sennter in the place of Mr. Phelps,
vvhiir. dinlire Kello,"f (deiieicrat ! is the siicccs-liil
candidate, nml was elected bv lmC in!i over hi"
w hiy competitor, Judge. C'ollaiuer.
bill against I'nited Stall's' Mar
)'p'sman, for attempting the
Fvssr Trux's laic busl and, Mr. Fnrrington, lives
in Chicago, ami recently got a divorce from her.
The Grand Jury of Wilke.barrehave found n true
Marshals yokoop and j
arrest of tlio slave
Miss Dr. Hanhiit K
taxes m lioton, wnti
protest O'-amst Inrelngi
persons to pav taes vvhocaii have no voice iu their)
Receipts for the Bugle for the week ending Nov. 16.
Micajah T. Johnson, Short Creek
Mr"- A. S. l.nphiim, Fiirmington
l.lulius S. VV ilcox, Livonia Centre
i,,!,,, M ill-r. Plvinouth
,. linrf,.,,t "
Henry dough "
A. Hriudiiim. Mends Mill
Dver llaiiisdcll, "
iVilli.un j,,.,.,;,, ,(.rll
Mrs. H. I'. M. Wheeler. Ruekford
lleii juiuii. Hauiblctoii, New Garden
William Tagg, Freedom
1. 5H-1T I
'Cyrus North, Garrettsville
lolui Dciumin, Salem
lleorgo Dciuniiiig Ni.peivil
I ?i i...t 1:..
Hill O. Ill I I OOO O'-IOH, I'HUIIll
l,.cob darken, llerlin
William Norton. Oeor.jesv ille
1. All-is I
MEETING AT GROVE.
A imblitf six ial meeting will be held at the
tirove meeting house near New tiarden, 011 First
Day tho 27th iust commencing nt 1 1 o'clock, at
which the subject of Woinans riclrtsin connection
timcnt will be considered.
.1 1 .. ..r.i. ...1:..:.....
r" - I " !-' --.o, ..; .....
WESTERN ANTI-SLAVERY FAIR.
Tlio Western Anti-Slavery Fair will bo held in
tho Town Hull, iu Salem, ou the C3d and 2 Ith of
In announcing our intention to hold a Fair prev
ious to the Christinas Holidays, wo feel that no
other plea for such a measure is necessary, lliuii to
remind our friends of the facts, that the slave
power in our nation was never, more guarded in
or jealous of its interests, ns is witnessed in the
entire subserviency of the General Government to
all its requisitions, and in tho Federal Courts in
carrying out to its utmost limits tho provisions of
the Fugitivo Slave Law That the Western Auti-
Slavcry Society, to tho utmost extent of its pecun
iary ability, is faithfully nnd effectively laboring
through the press and by tho lecturer, to create a
! public sentiment against this "sum of all villain
ies," against slavery, nnd in favor ol freedom
and to tho efficiency of Fairs as an instrumentality
I in raising funds fur this purpose.
I Our markets are good, never better, and we nre
desirous that our friends who sit in the plenitude
of enjoyment, iu full garnered homes, should know
that "every article in common use, the ornamen
tal and beautiful as well as thu useful, will be
thankfully receiv ed. There is nn especial demand
for tho products of tho farm, particularly poultry,
eggs, butter, cheese and fruit. Wo earnestly so
licit the patronage of merchants, mechanics nnd
nrtists, and nil others who if their neighbor's house
was on tiro, would bo willing to pass a bucket uf
water to extinguish Iho Damns, nnd wc respectfully
suggest to booksellers and stationers, that our Fair
will be an excellent medium for advertising,
Boxes or packages sent to Joel McMillan, will
receive prompt attention
Sarah N. McMillan,
M. Woodruff, of Salem, aged 32 years mid 7 nios.
MONEY TO BE LENT.
$,500, 1000, 1.100 or 2000 dollars to bo bad
for one, two, or three ve.irs, on mortgage. Apply
to Post paid.) " JOSEPH BARK Ell
Suleni, Col.Co. O. Nov. PJth.
the most liberal terms are given. From $500 to
1.000 a year, can be realized by active and res
. peetable agents.
- The ,bave ln(lkfl, ona handsoma 12mo. yol., of
33d paeos 7 ancraviQas, and is sold for 1.00
, Copies tent, by mail, (post-paid,) ou receipt of
The Wonderful ind Thrilling Xurrallve
THE KIDNAPPED NEW-YORKER, WHO WAS
TWELVE V E A K S A SLAVE!
in the distant South, and finally rescued, in
providential manner. The Book corroborates tho
adage, that " Truth is stranger than fiction." lt
has received the unoounaea rocommenuation ol
the free press.
17,000 copies have been (old in four months !
1,000 agents wanted, to sell the above, in all
parts of tho United Slates and Canada, to whom
of!.. furthw Tut apply to th. pub-
Pmnr 4 Muui, Auburn, N. Y
Drnur, "rio.v A Mi lm'.a.s, Buffale.
HAI.r.W, OHIO. IEALEH I
OFFERS lie tirgost and most yaried ass-orbutnt
of Goods in hm line, to U found in this part of l
Stale; which the pulAi ar lesp tfullj soliitel
His Stock comprises in part, tfie
IIUtnrir.il W..,H of .l.tr.huf, J.VM, holrit.
tiiLU.n, IBiinr, M'iraiilttf, UHarJ, UU-
To numerous to mention," enibraeiug all th
principal Toels from Shakespeare, to AUiAuda
the st irsTiric wonii
jf Vrt. IlumMl, l.yetl, Hitchcock, . Mh, B.ek
Mi; Ajn$tit, Hugh Alitltr ml U"A.
ALL THF. PRINCIPAL
lcdlrnl Work, now in ue.
RillLKS AND TESTAMENTS, IN' GREAT
A Splendid assortment of FANCY GIFT BOOK
and ALIU MS. fur (lie Mollidavs.
. .... ,,,,, F.r.r, cinn,rrrr n V
A Lady's Voyage Round the World, and an ooJ
Icss variety of other MiscellnuCoU Ris ks.
ROOKS FOR LITTLE FOLKS, adapted to evt
ry age and of all sizes and prices. Ml SIC
l.'.'l.-, ii uoiuaaiu uut ikvi.ui.
c f f f f T) f ( "T.' f
,,F EVERY KIND ISLD I.N" THIS REGIOX
Wholesale and Rr-lail.
ltli.uk Rook-. Memorandums and Puss Rjoks,
Fifty dozen Slates. Writing Pajxr of every des
cription. Ink, Drawing Paper and Materials;
Materials for Flowers.
GOLD A1W STF.ri. PEK4,
ivnkiiives. Envelopes, Pencils, Fancy Cards, I'tin.
. .... ...'... . V... r
icrs i. urns, i ictures, .nccoruiuiii, avjb, . ... j
Articles, ile., Ac.
Iu addition to which, is a large Stock of WALL
AND WINIXJW PAPER. All of which will be
sold cheap for t'AH.
October 28, 1853.
67 AM T XAVITEMEXT IX HALE1E!
NEW STORE AND NEW GOODS!!
CRF.AT excitement prevailed in this town, a
few diivs since, in consequence of au arrival of a
train nt Cars, loaded w ith New Goods, for the
NEW CLOTHING STORE.
We therefore think it exiicdient to call the alien
tion of the citixcus of Salem aud vicinity to our
immense Stock of Goods.
Among our now Stock of Clothing ore tht fol
lowing, vizi ,
Ov er Coats of every description, sort and sise.
Cloth Frock, Dress and Suck Coats.
Tweed, Cassinettc, and Velvet Sack Coat.
Rluck. Fancy, Silk, Satin, Cloth Cassimer and
Fancy, Kluck, Cussiiunre and Doe-Skin Pant,
do do Satinett, Tweed and Beverteeu Pant.
I'lider-Shirts nnd Drawers of every discriplion.
Hosiery, Olovos Cravats, Stocks, Handkerchief
Striped sua runcv blurts ol all Kinds; v bit
Shirts, Collars, 4c, ic.
Also, Huts, Caps, Canwt Hags and Trunks.
A large assortment of Boys Clothing, of every
We w ill offer our Goods as cheap and cheaper
than any establishment in the Western Country;
wc leel comment tnut Ijv lair treatment to custom
ers, you w ill give us a sliiire of your patronage,
JOHN' FRIDAY 4 Co..
East Huoih if Johnson d I lur tier's Set lluildiuy.
Salem, Oct'. 2S, 1M.13.
.11 ST received nt JOHNSON
fine assortment of
both long and square, nt prices ranging
TEX TO TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS.
October 2S, 1833.
JOHNSON & HORNEirS
Lui'Kc nnd Couiuiodiou New 8tor,
IS now open for the accommodation of the Public,
with a large und well selected assortment of
FANCY AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS.
Dress Silks, Bonnets, Husiory, Marseilles Quilts,
llrocha, Silk, Thibet, and Bay Stats Shawl. Kai
broidery, Ribbons, Boots and Shoes, a large slack
of liiiui Shoes, sold nt Massachusetts prices,
Trimmings in great yariety, new style l Wee
Veils, and Ladies' Gum Boots, something w.
Ours is the only ssoro In town that has gpai
light. We have been at grout expense to pit r-Skv-Light
in our store, so that our customer will
not have to buy thoir goods in tho Durk. Wear
determined to Keep up with the times; AWy Jajr
aud Smalt Fit fits.
P. S. Goods expressly for Friends, fees, and1 all
the rest of mankind, who want Cheap Good We
wish to Infurm th Public tbt w have th tarpest
stock of Press Silks in towu; iu tWt w w fah M t
ho understood that our store is th Silk Store $ the
dace. And w e are not too modest to tsll wUM wa
have to soil.
JOHXSOX A INJRXITIS.
Oct. 11, 1853.
1-25 ACRES OF CIIOICK
LAND FOR SALE.
THE Subscriber, of German Towaship, Iullo
County, Ohio, offer for Sul Chenp and Valuable
Lands. , '
No. 1. Tract 100 acres of choice land, srtaated
on tho Toledo Plank Road, odjoiuing th villag of
Burlington, and a Steam Mill, H sail fro John
son's Grist and Saw Mill, with 515 aores cleared, est
it, well timbered, nnd good quality of land. Tc
aores can be laid off iu Villago lot ia addition to
Burlington, for $100 per acre.- I will sell th
above for $15 per acre.
No. 2. 100 acre of Land, adjoining th above
tract, same quality of land, with ail the conven
iences a tho above tract No. 1, with 32 acre im
provement, on it, and a small from barn and
Log House ou it, aud i mile from the Village of
Burlington, and 34 mile from the rail road. Tliia
I will sell at $14 per aero..
AUo No. 3. 105 acres on Mill Creek, on lb
Toledo State Road, atljoining Bird' Mill. Good
Land and good location. Tin farm I will eli for
$12 per aoie, all oash in hand.
Th above, land will be aold yHtfcAu t' .
within four rwki from date bj , .
JA'-V v- 1 A y
Buillnss-'n, r-u!r?i V, Ohio.
rct.?:d,icsi. . .. ;:::: I.