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Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, January 03, 1857, Image 3

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T II E A N T I - S L A V E It Y BUGLE.
HAS HIM THERE.
Tb. Nsw Orleana Delta ha the Richmond En
ouirer altcgother at the moroy ol Ite logic The
Richmond paper, after advocating tho roopening
of the foroign slave trade, finally backed oown ana
pretended that it wue all in sport in this argument,
to which the lelta replies :
"Tha Richmond Enauirer appears to think that
l. at . innn.-nnt in Virginia is a crime in Africa.
We differ from It rather. But tho irgimnns
ay that Virginia thoroughbred negro can t be
improved I He is the perfection of ebony. Why
ell him then? If it ii wrong to purchase a do-
bosed negro in Africa, it must be a serious crime
to buy an educatod one in Virginia; the logical
conclusion is inevitable."
This argument is a clincher, but not so tho fol
lowing from Connecticut Doughface. The Hart
ford Times layi that an emancipated slave named
Caroline Banks recently applied to Mr. Hardgrove
of Richmond. Va., to take her back into slavery,
as she found it difficult to support herself and cbil
dren in Boston. The Times says i
"IVis does not alter the principle that human
slavery is wrong. But it shows, to some extent,
tha foot that is acknowledged by well informed
persons, that tho slaves of the South are a a gen
eral thing oetier carea lor tnnn tne common uiuu
lhnrers of the North, and that they have a more
comfortable subsistence, whilst they do not toil so
uninterrupted!? nor so hard; that the lile of the
lavs is easier and more comfortable tha i that of
the free black. It is a fuel touching the condition,
not the priuciplo of slavery'
Commenting on this, tho Boston Telegraph well
says :
If the voluntary return of one emancipated slave
to slavery, shows that "tho life of the clave is ea
sier ond and more comfortable thn that of the
.fr hli.k " the refusal of another to return, ex
B.nt hv force, shows directly the contrary. And
m.t nne in a hundred of the escaped or emanci
nated slaves desires to return, of course the logic
of the doughface Times entirely lulls.
We understand that the reason why Caroline
Banks desired to return to Virginia was that her
husband was in possession ot Mr. nardgrove, ana
be refused t:j sell bim upon any conditions. The
rturn of Mrs. Bunks under such circusmtances
Ar.m net l.nnr nut the argument of the Times
She went back beoause she loved her husband, and
because she could not procure ner nusuana
lease from slavery.
SEVEN GREAT OATHS.
A Virgiuia delegate in the Southern Commercial
Convention in a speech in favor of Soutliorn
schools made the alarming statement that on the
evening preceeding "he had beard no less than
seven young men swear that they would never
xnarrv a eirl who had been educated north of
Mason and Dixons' line."
Well, perhaps if theso Southern girls who go
North to school, cannot marry these hopeful.swoar
ing young patriots.they may do bettor by catching
the spirit of the "Yankee girl:"
"Oo bek h.utjr Southron I thy treiwurM of Oold
Ar dim witb the blMl of ho.rtu lliou lit aolu ;
Tby home Duty 1m lore!? but round It I uenr
Tlis crack of tin whip and tho tooutrpi of fcart
"Pull low at thy bidding thy negroes may kneel,
With the Iron of bondage on spirit and heel ;
Yet know that the Yankee Oirl nouner weuld be
la fettera witb them than lu freedom witb tbe! "
May the aroused spirit of freedom in the North
. aoon make our schools real places of dangor to all
. Slaveholders, where tho infection of liberty shall
be sure to seize upon all Southern youths who may
visit them.
How im Viboinia.ns Make Their Money. The
Nsw-Orlaans Delta publishes a letter from Virgin
ia, very oandidly admitting that negro-breeding
is the standard employment of the State which
boasts that she is the mother of Presidents. "Her
profits arise from the raising and sale of negroes."
No wonder Vireiniu is opposed to the revival of
the Foreign Slave-trade. It is a shameful confes
sion, but Virginia glories in ber shame. The wri
ter in the Delia says:
"The policy of reviving the slave trade is unpop
ular here, not more because of the hostile feeling
which it would be likely to produce against the
south among the leading European nations, than
of the ruin wh'.ch it would involve to the intciests of
this State and North Carolina, where large pi of its
are derived from the trade in slave property. It is
in this re.-it.ect that most profit accures from the in
stitution in these two States. Virgiuia in particu
lar: for here our climate and soil is not adapted to
tho production of those staples cotton, rice.sugar.
etc., which render slave labor most remunerative.
Our profits arise from the raising and sale of negroes
With you it arises from their lubor, In this state
of things, it is not to be wondered that Virginia
should bo opposed to this policy, while no doubt it
would result beuehciallv to the more southern
States."
To be Paid Up. We suppose the three or four
hundred deputy U. S. Marshals who were employ
ed to guard Magaret Garner, in Cincinnati, last
winter are to be paid up. We judge so by tho
following paragraph which we find in a late Cin
cinnati Gazette, Chief Kidnapper Pierce, is not ns
prompt as ho might be in paying bis minions.
Fugitive Slave Case. The members of the
posse of the United States Marshal, in the late
Gaines and Marshall Slave cases, and the holders
of their certificates of service, will recieve infor
mation nf interest to them upon calling at the of
fice of John L. femlery, r.q., tinned Mates Com
missioner for the southern District oi umo, JNo.
53 West Third street, between the hours of 9 A.
M. and 4 P.'M., on any day before the 4th day of
January next.
Lecturers in New York. The American Anti.
Slavery Society has a number of Conventions ad
vertised in tho state of New York. There are two
series of them to be carried forward simultaneously
The one to be attended by Mr. Charles Lenox Re
mond and his sister, of Massachusetts, and Aaron
M. Powell, of New York the other by Stephen
S. Foster of Massachusetts, and Benjamin S. nnd
J. Elizabeth Jones of this place. Miss Susan B
Anthony of Rochester, New York, acts as General
and Financial Agent, having the general arrang
tnent of the meetings and other business connected
with the enterprise.
Mr. and Mrs. Jones left borne on the first inst.
for Syracuse, where a convention is advertised to
commence on the 3rd, to-day.
Tor Liberator. The next No. of the Libera
tor commences a now volume. A good time to
obseribe for this indepeudant sheet, so fuitblul to
the cause of humanity . Where the' Liberator goes,
the slave bae a friend.
Tub Fair. Tne Fair held In Salem last week
passed off pleasantly, and with ita ordinary suc
cess. The managers will hereafter furnish us
with their report wWcb we shall be pleased to
publish.
Toe Rights or Colored Citizens. Mr. D. Jen
kins of Columbus, writes ue that he proposes to
peak in Salem ou Friday, Saturday, and Sunday
Evenings, the 2nd, 3d, and 4 to inst. on "the rela
tion the people of color sustain to tbe United
Etartt."
THE GOVERNOR OF IOWA ON STATE
SOVEREIGNTY.
The following Is the passage from Governor
Grimes' lata message, which rotates to tho protec
tion of cititens of Iowa, in Kansas.
During the post summer it was reported nnd
generally believed that the President of the United
generally oeiicveu tnat tne rrcsiucm oi ine unneu
States only failed to interpose his authority for the
I - . ,
protection of the rights of the free State people In
Kansas for the reason that no official intelligence
had reached him that any outrages had been perpe
trated in that unfortunate territory. Having such
information myself, I conceived it to bo my duty
to notify the President of the crimes that had been
former citizens of Iowa and to demand for them
that protection which the federal goverrmoot was
in part established to secure.
Accordingly, on the 28lh day or August last, I
addressed to him a letter on this subject, a copy of
which I herewith transmit: Without desiring to
forestall tho opinion or action of the" General As
sembly in this regard, I beg leavo to reiterate the
opinion then expressed, that it is the right and du
ty of the State to protect tho rights of her former
citizens in Kansas, when the federal government
fails to perform that duty.
I desire to co-operate with the Oeneral Assem
bly in the adoption of any measures that may tend
to uphold the sovereignty nnd promoto the pros
and honor of our noble state.
JAMES W. GRIMES.
Pumnam's Monthly, for January is decidedly
one of tho best numbers of this best of American
Magazines. Wo shall copy one of its articles next
week.
Dickens' Household Wobds is, as usual full of
amusement and instruction An interesting arti
cle from it will be found on our fourth pngo.
The Scuool Fellow, begins the now year with
freshness and vivacity. Its illustrations are fine.
GOING TO TEXAS.
A gentleman who has spent a greater portion of
his life on the western borders of Missouri, who
is familiar with the entire workings of the institu
tion of slavery, and who is at this time a heavy
slaveholder, assured us the other day, that the
property holders of that State, who have been
compelled to pay the expenses of those marauding
expeditions into Kansas, have fully determined to
array themselves, with nil the power they can
command, against further interference by the pen-
f le of that State, with the institutions of Kansas.
Ie said the day had gone by when thero was even
a hope of miking Kansas a slave State. "Every
intelligent person, whokn'.ws tho true Btato of af
fairs," said he, "knows this to bo tho case." He
chiimod that Stringfcllnw and Atchison might con
tinueto bluster, but if left to themselves, instead
of hurting others, liko Col. Benton's bull, they
would kill themselves "eplurging."
Already many persons in Missouri, who appro-
hended all was lost if Kansas could not be made a
slave. State, are preparing to leave with their
slaves for Texas. This is but the natural effect of
the foolish statements of the demagogues of Mis
souri, who said "slave labor would he valueless il
Kansas was an abolition State." The assertions
of those men, that Missouri would be a free State
in ten years, if Kansas should be a free S'ate, has
done more to make it such, than all the action of
the Northern men combined. Kansas Herald of
Freedom.
P.iguts or Colored People. The case of J. W.
C. Pennington versus the Sixth Avenue Railroad
Company, which was an action for assault and bat
tery rounded upon the tact of the plaiotiu s expul
sion from one of the defendant s cars on account
of his color, was tried last week in the Superior
Court, Judge Slosaon presiding. Edward J.
Phelps and F. A. Talmadgo nrgued the cause of
the plaintiff, while Messrs. Schell, Slesser and
Hutuhins appeared for the defendant. There was
no serious difference as to tho facts in i lie case.
tho Railroad Company admitting that the plaintiff
naa ueen expelled from the car, but contending
that, as jt had provided sepcrate ears for tho use of
colored persons, it could legally excludo any per
son of that class from the rest of its conveyances.
The aignment of Mr. PhJps (son of the lute U. S.
Senator from Vermont) for the plaintiff is said by
those who listened to it to have done credit not only
to bis great ability ns a lawyer but to his princi
ples us a man. Tho Judge leaned strongly in fa
vor of the wrong side, and the jury, after deliber
ating two hours, rendered a verdict in favor of tho
defendant. We learn that 'lie cane hai boen ap
pealed to a higher court. A S. Standard.
News of the Week.
In 1852 Indiana furnished hiines to thirty three
thousand porsons who had been born in North
Carolina, nnd sixty-eight thousand born in Ken
lucky, tho great mass of whom had sought shelter
in that Free State from the oppression of a system
which, by excluding freo labor to a great extent,
must drive out & free laboring population,
John A.Gilligan an Englishman in Now York,
denies having committed suicide. This raises a
question of veracity between him and twelve
sworn individuals, who composed a reccut coro
ners jury in tha; city.
Tub Womens' RiortTS Convention. The
Charleston (S. C) Standard introduces its report
of the recent Women's Rights Convention at New
York, by the following "spread e.igle "head:
" Tremendous ltevolulion Four and Twenty
Hoops in a How Dry Nurses on a Strike the
l'itlows and Holsters of Society badly Shaken
Emancipation of the Tongue Feminine Katharine
and Pelruchio, with an interchange of characters
Little boy, little boy, who made your breecheat
Uuiuuia cut 'em out aud daddy sowed tbe Hitches.'
6 A Light House ia the neighborhood of New-
York is to be lighted up with Breckenridge coal oil,
in order to test its qualiy. The enmpuny has of
fercd t) supply it at one dollar per gallon.
CoJ-Land Warrants have
York two cents on an acre.
advanced in New
ESyA bill has been introduced into the Legisla
ture ot iorth Carolina "to encourage and promote
matrimony."
SSaV-A remnkbnble instance of longevity is men
tioned in the Mexican payers thct of a lady who
died at Actopul at the age of 139 years.
The Toledo 7 iines says they are sinking a well
in that city which will be 2.500 feet in depth.
This will be the deopest well in the world,
Gerrit Suitb at tdb Bar. A Madison county
(N. Y.) paper says:
"An interesting trial came off at Morrisville at
our last circuit. 1 refer to the trial of the German
Zecber, for the murder of Mr. Bock, last winter.
He was defended by G.trrit Smith. Tho defence
was igunious, and Mr. Sini'h's summing up, or ad
dress to the jury one of his greatest efforts. It re
sulted in the uquital tf the accused."
"Warmiko" tde New State House. The Colum
bus papers advocate a proposition to mark the
first occupancy of the State House by a celebration.
It is teceitteen years since the building was com
menced, and it cost the State, since that time
about one hundred thousand dollars per year. Ii
is claimed that the bow Capitol when completed,
will be tbe most beautiful state House in tbe
country.
Free State Leoislatpri Gov. Robin ion, of
Kansas, left Lawrence on the 15th inst.. for tbe
East. Tbe Free State Legislature will convene on
tbe first Tuesday in January, but Lieut. Gov. Rob
erts will preside over its deliberations. Gov. Rob
inson does not exceot to return during the period
of iti session. Its deliberations will not, however,
be Interrupted by Col. Samner or any other officer.
Oov.Oenory hss given the members the fullest nssu
I ranee of protection, Verily tho administration
has backed down since the otders sent to Sumner
lAn.hn..n.ilA VvAA KlnlA T.0aull.tlltA.
Tim 'Rift or Negro" at ins Soitii.' The re
doubtable Governor of Virginia is said not to fancy
the simultaneous me :n negroes all over the South
nf whi.-h hnrs neh neitinff accounts. The
; - -- --- Bn(i
Governor was not prepared for so immediate ami
(taimrnl nM nn..ii.li..n nf (hit lirA tneK. SnQ IS
general an appreciation of the live stock, and is
willing for it toretrogrodo to old figures (or ft time
Gnding tlieir intrinsic value is in adverse ratio to
their mutinous riso. A paradox thie to the Gov
ernor. N. Y. Post.
Indu'esdinci oy una Pulpit. Rev. Dr. Dud-
W A. Tyng of Philadelphia the Episcopalian
! ,er"manl who was dismissed from his pulpt i n
1,0 thurch of the Epiphany or prea.-h.ng ant -
; '"J"? I1"1"1"", bas set up on his own hook, and
; ""Sunday began ht indcpci.da.it min.stra t. rns
In the National Hall, before a largo congregation.
Civilization! At a great pilitio.il gathering
In Washington, on our Thanksgiving day, a ban
ner was borne in the procession through the streets
with tho following inscription:
'SUMNER AND KANSAS LET 'EM BLEED.'
This banner was borno up and down tho princi
pal avenues of the metropolis, followed by many
government officials, and by delegations from
many of the States. National Era.
Antiocii College. Antioch College, Ohio, of
which Horace Mann is President, is in a flourish
ing condition, and fast rising above its financial
difficulties. The experi.uont of admitting female
students is a great success. It has been found
that the female students actually diminish the la
bors of the touchers. They relino rudeness into
decency, and shame insubordii.ation into obedi
ence. The sexes mutualy polish mnn.iors and
stimulate tho scholarship of each other.
BOTTOMLESS PIT IN THE MAMMOTH
CAVE.
The bottomless pit in the Mammoth Cave ol Ken
tucky is suspected by many to run through the
whole diauiete- of the earth". Tho branch termi
nates in it, nrd the explorer suddenly finds him
self brouuht up on its brink, standing upon a rro
iectinir platform, surroundod on thrco sides by
darkness and terror, a gulf on the riglit and a gulf
on the left, and helore Inn. what seems an interim
nable void. He looks aloft, but no eye has yet
reached tho top of tho great over-arched come;
nothing is there seen but the flashing of the water
dropping from above, snv.luig as it shoots ly in
the unwonted trlea.n of the lt.n.n.
He looks below.and nothing there meet shis glance
save darkness as thick as lamiiMack. but ho hears
a wihl. mournful nielodv of water, and the wail
ing of the brook for the green and sunny channel
loft in tho unncr world never more to be revisited.
Down goes a rock, tumbled over tho cliff by the
guide, who is of tlio opinion that folks come here
to see nnd hear, not to muse nnd be melancholy.
There it goes crash it has reached the bottom
Xn hark, it strikes again; once more nnd again,
still fullins. Will it never stop? One's hair be
gins to bristle ns ho hears tho sound repeated;
growing less and less until the ear can follow it no
Innirer. Certainly, if the pit of Ftedorick shall bo
eleven thousand feet deep, the bottomless pit of
tho Motnmotli Cave must be its equal. Philadel
phia Ledner.
lias no scicnt.tie ellort Decn mnao to piuinu
this deep gull A set ot experiments lor ueter
mining its depth, would be a matter of great in
terest to men of science.
Receipts Bugle for the week ending Dec, 21.
E. C. Strong, North Benton,
Dr. G. Whelan. Marrietta,
B. M. Cowles, Hopodale,
James Gordon, Washington,
James Pattison, Washingtonville,
Abel Fletcher, Massillon,
James Doud, Atwater,
Mills W. Vick, Marlboro,
Stanton Scott, Nottingham,
William Oallimore, Bloomington,
A. II. Graff, Linesvillo,
J. II. Baldwin, Now Lyme,
Dr. M. Wilson, Cadix,
A. Torry, Albion,
$1,50-58
3,50042
1.50C37
2,28-653
2.27 653
1.50C20
1,50-642
1,50-502
1,00-005
2,00040
1,00-551
1,50-039
2,75-430
4,50-573
The American Phrenological Journal
for 1857 Devoted to Phrenology, Physiology,
Mechanism, Education, Agriculture, the Natural
Sciences, and General Intelligence, is profusely Il
lustrated with Engravings, nnd published monthly
at One Dollar a year. Every Family, nnd especial
ly all young men and women, should have a copy.
Please address Fow ler and Wells, No. 308 Broad
way, New York.
Young men about to start forth upon the activi
ties of life, und anxious to start right, and un
derstand their course, will find this Journal a
friend and monitor, to encurage thorn iu virtue,
shield them from vice, nnd to prepare them for
usefulness and success in life. The various occu
pations will be disjusscd in li e light of Phronologv,
nnd Physiology, so that every one may know in
what pursuit ha would be most likely to succeed.
The Watcr-Curc Journal for 1857
Devoted to Physiology, Hydropathy, and the
Laws of Lifo nnd Health, witb Engravings illustra
ting tbe Human system a Guide to . Health and
Longevity, ruulishcu monthly, at Une Dollrr a
year, by Fowler and Wells, No. 308 Broadway
New York.
Good Health is our Groat Want. We can obtain
it only by a knowledge of the Laws of Life nnd
the CauHes of Diseaxe, which arc clearly presented
in tho Water-Cure Journal. Partiulur directions
are given for the treatment of cases at home, so
that all may apply it. Believing Health to be the
baM-t 1 1 all hnppincss.we rely on the friends of Umd
Health to pla:e a copy of the Water-Cure Journal
in every family. Now is the time to subscribe.
L iTe IN u strated.
A First-class Familt Newspaper, deiigned to
encourage a spirit of Hope, Manliness, Self Reli
ance nnd AcTivirv among the people; to illustrate
Life in all its phases. A paper which ought to be
read by every family iu the land.
Published Weekly in the citv of New York, at
Two Dollars a year, bv Fowler and Wells. No.
308 Broadway-
Jte2r$3. For Tiiree Dollars, a copv of all three
Journals will be sent ono year, for Two Dollar
nan a year.
The Phrenological Joural, The Water-Cure
Journal, and Life Illustrated, are among the most
valuable periodicals published in this country.
Aloany journal.
To Farmers Cash for Hides.
Farmers will find it to their interost to sell their
hides to the Subscriber and have them tanned for
home consumption, rather than sell them toothers
tor triinspoitution abroad, lie is always ready
with cash lor hidos at 0 oents per pound,
either at his Tannery one mile South nf Salem on
the Lisbon road, or at WILLIAM'S OLD STORK,
two door West of the Butter Sure, Salem, Give
biin a call when you butcher.
Salem, Nov. 16, 1850 HUGH BOONE.
MRS. MARY A. DENISON writes for The Sat
urday Evening Post. THE QUAKER'S PRO
TEGE. See Prospectui in another plaoe.
MRS. E. D. E. N. SOUTHWORTII write for
The Saturday Ereoicg Poet. See Pronpsotos
in another plaoe.
PITTSBUiOH, FORT WAYNK AND CiIICAGO
RAILItOAD.
Trains now run through direct on this road from
Pittsburgh to Chicago. A change In the time of
the passenger trains took place on Monday of ihi.
week. As now arratged, trnint going West pos
Salem as follows:
1st Passenger Expren,
Mail,
5,42, A. M.
12,20. P. M.
2nd Express
0010 iast.
2st Express,
Mail,
lud Express,
6.10,
P. M.
1.57.
0,37,
6.43,
A M.
A. M.
P. M.
This arrangement will suit our local business
men bettor than the old one. Persons may now
leave Sale.u in tho morning und visit either Clove
land or Pittsburgh, spending thrco or four hours
Ij oither place and return in tho evening train.
The Great Family Vrcckly Taper.
THE NEW YORK LEDGER has now attained
the extraordinary circulation of Ono Hundred and
Ninety Thousand copies. The LEDGER is devoted
to POLITE LITERATURE. ORIGINAL TALES,
SKETU1LS. POKIRY. ESSAYS, OOSSIP and
CLKRENT NEWS, and maintains a high moral
tone. It is everywhere acknowledged to be the
best family paper in the world I Hence its extra
ordinary und unheard of popularity. Mr. BON
NER, the proprietor of the LEDUKR, employe
the best talent in the country, nnd by so doing
makes the bet paper. Such writers as Fanny
lern, Sylvunus Oobb, Jr., nnd Emerson Bennett,
are permanently engaged on if, and will writo for
no other paper hereattcr. Mrs. Sigourncy, also,
constantly writes lor it : so do a hoxt of other pop
ular atilliors.ineludi.ig Mrs, Emma I). E. N. South
worth. Alice Cary, Mrs. Vauglmii, M ury W. Sn.n
jey Gibson, Clara Sidney, &.,&. The LEDGER
is beautifully illustrated every week.
The NEW YORK LEDGER is pm-tcd on
beautiful white paper, and is composed of eight
pages, making the handsomest weekly pater in
the country. It is published every Saturday and
sold at all the news offices in every city nnd town
throughout the country ; and is mailed Tor sub
scribers at two dollars per annum ; two copies arc
sent for three dollars. Any person obtaining eight
subscribers at $1,50 each, (which is our lowest
club rates,) and sending us 12 will bo entitled to
one copy Freo. Terms invariably in advance.
Address letters to
ROBERT BONNER,
Publisher of NEW YORK LEDGER.
41 Ann Street, New York.
N B. Now is a good time to subscribe, as EM
MERSON BENNETT'S Great Original Novel of
FRONTIER LIFE, will be commenced in the
LEDGER on the iirstof January ,-2t.
TRY THE
OHIO CULTIVATOR,
FOR 1 8 5 7.
IT IS THE FARMER'S & GARDNER'S OWN PAPER,
devoted TO
GENERAL AGRICULTURE, LIVE STOCK,
GARDENING, FRUITS, &c.
VOL U.VE XIII, FOR 1 8 5 7,
Will commence on the first of January. Pub
lished twice a mouth, 10 pages, and a cover.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR A YEAR 1
No other paper of its size and quality is offered
so cheaply to Clubs, vii:
Three copies for 2 ; Six copies for $4 : Nino
copies for $0, nnd n copy extra to the getter up of
every club ot M. rayuient always in ndvance.
Inquire at your Post Offioo, or send for a Bpeci
men and Prospectus, and get up a Club among
your neighbors. Now is tho timo to look out for
good reading for the winter.
S. D. HARRIS, Columbus, O.,
Editor and Publisher.
New Series for 1856.
THE HOME JOURNAL.
EDITED BV UORRIS AMD WILLIS.
Wo have the pleasure to return our most grate
ful thanks to tha readers of the Hume Journal, for
tho greatly enlarged audience with which we have
been honored in isou, and to offer our respects,
and the promise of our continued best services, fur
the year before ns. With the privileged hearing
that we havo now secured, at tho firesides of our
whole vast co'intry, it is only natural that we
should feel additional responsibility, while, at tbe
same time' we gird up our energies lor new varie
ties of industry and enterprise.
Tho paper lor the coming yoar is to bo printed
on line type, and its pre-eminence of charms and
legibility, so valuable to the rye nnd so needful for
a family paper, is to be still moro marked.
Our contents for 1857. we need scarcely say,
will be as varied as the Life with which we keep
pace. Time and the ever-changing World are the
great baske's out of which wo pick Wisdom and
Amusement as we eo the exhnustless varietvof
event ana novelty assuring to us nnd to our read
ers, exnaustless themes and subjects of interest.
The Editors will still continuo to devote tlieir
time and abilities exclusively to tho Hume Jour
nal.
N. P. Willis proposes, in addition to his usual
pic-turings of home life and rural family sympa
thies and interests, out-doors-nnd-in, to givo moro
of the Letters to Invalids, which his expeiience
has enabled him to write, and which have boon no
widoly quoted; and, also, a series of Portraits of
Liang Ktiuraciers.
George P. Morris, besides his usual constnnt la
bors upon the several departments of the paper,
will make it the woof rn which to broider first the
new Sketches, Songs, Hallads, etc., suggested by
tho history and event of the passing time.
T. B. Al lri -h has in preparation a Prose Poem,
lobe entitled The Rose nf Utcn-Lodge; nnd this
will be published in numbers, from week to week.
Besides tho labors of tho Editors, tho Home
Journal will contain :
The communications of a brilliant list of orig
inal contributors :
The core and history of new publications :
The Hunting stories, brief romances, sparkling
- r I I .. . e il. .1
wit, in n auu nnouaoiu oi mu uuy ;
Poetry, pathos and romancv :
The gossip and news of Pirininn journals:
Personal cketches of the conspicuous charac
ters of the time :
Tho stirring scenes of daily life:
The hroniule of news for tlieLudici :
The Fashions
The valuable information, as to statistics, dis
coveries and great events:
LritiLisniH ot current Literature:
And all that can r e gathored, to interest the
roader, Irom tbe Worlds constant overflow of ao
tion and intellect.
We need not remind our readers, perhaps, that
we nave correspondents, wholly unsurpassed, in
the society of Now York, and that, through these
gilteu ana rennen ' mediums,' we keep apprised
of all that, occurs, now, charming or instructive
in the brilliant circles of city lifo.
For tbe health, the moral improvement nnd the
religious culture of families, we watchfully gath
er every new suggestion, and carefully chronicle
all signs of Progress and Utility.
By unceasing vigilance and industry, and by
skill acquired in long nnd srocessful practice, we
hops still to keep the Home Journal undisputed as
)he best family Newspaper in the world.
Tirmb For one oopy, 82; for three copies, fa
or one oopy for three years $5 always iu ad
vance. Address
MORRIS WILLIS,
Editor tad Proprietors, 107 Fultsn-it., New
York.
I
DO.VT
FAIL TO CALL A.VD SEE UEATU.Vs!
NEW GOODS,
alem Cxcljnujje 1 1
NEW GOODS RECEIVED EVERY WEEK.
Just received a good supply of Seasonable Winter
Goods, Overcoating, Cloths, Casnimeies, cheap
Red Flannels, Con Ion Flannels, nnd Mens' Shirts
nnd Drawers. Ladies' and Mens' .Shawls. Bay
State and Brnnhn. Printed Flannels nnd Cash
meres, Rich Styles. Fronch Merinocs Plain (and
Barrd, Very C'henp.
LADIES' FURS,
Cloth Gloves, Gauntlet Gloves aud Woolen Wrist
lets. A Beautiful Assortment of Hoods,
Hosiery and Gloves. Elegant lot of trav
elling lilankets. New style Winter
Prints. Dress, Cloak and Man
tills Trimmings. Clothing made to
order, nnd on hand ns cheap as the cheap
est, and good ns any. Holms and Blankets,
you will hud a general assortment
I ..xy YA
Poultry,
ii j lit. Leather Hole una Liiuei'
JiijrAII theso articles will Lo sold reasonable.
Call and see. J. 1IEATON.
THE STATE OF OHIO, )
Columbiana Count', ss. j
V. S. Petition to sell lands.
Elizaboth Shaffer. David "1 To Elizabeth Shaffer
Shaffer nnd other boirs of David Sliafl'ur and
David Shaffer tlec'd., whose other heirs of David
names tiro unkuown. J Shaffer, deu'd whos-e
names are unknown.
You are hereby notified that on the 17th day of
December A. D. IsSG, said Administrator filed his
Petition in tho Probate Court of Columbiana
County Ohio. The yl.jcct and prayer of said
Petition is to obtain nn order of said Court for
assignment of dower to said Elizabeth Shaffer the
widow of David Shaffer ilec'd, in nnd i.Imj for the
sale of tin following described real cstalo of which
saiJ David Shaffer liej seized to uit : n'tuated in
Section No. 32, in Towrship No. 15 of Range No.
3 in said Columbiana County Ohio, being a pat tot
the middle of the AoMh-hast quarter el said sec
tion, bounded on the East bv lands of Uriah Teo-
garden, on the South by lands of the same, on the.
W est by minis of same, and on the rorili by lands
ow ned by Uriah Teegarden, containing six neres
of land, more or less. Said Petition will be for
hearing on the 21th day of January A. D. lioi.
URIAH TEEGARDEN, Admin.
By Samuel W. Okb, his Att'y.
December 17th, 1850.-4w.
ANTI SLAVERY TRACTS.
Tho Executive Conimittco of tbe American Anti
Slavery Sociotv have issued tho following Tracts
for gratuitous distribution:
S'o. 1. The United States Constitution, Examined.
No. 2. White Slavery in the United States.
No. 3. Colonization. By Rev. O. B. Frothinghnm.
No, 4. Does Slavery Christianize the Negro! By
Rev. T. W. Hiirninson.
No.
5. The Intc-r-Stato Slave Trade. By John G.
1'allrey.
No.
C. Tho "Ruin" of Jamaica. By Richard
llildrcth.
7. Revolution the only Remedy for Slavery.
8. To Mothers in the Fiee States. By Mrs. E.
L. Follen.
No.
No.
No.
D. Influence of Slavery upon theWliito Pop
ulation. Bv a Lady.
No. 10. Slavery uni the North. By C. C. Bur
leigh.
No. 11. Disunion our Wisdom and our Duty. By
Rev. Charles E. Uodgcs.
No. 12. Anti-Slavery Hymns and Songs. By
Mrs. E. L. Eollen.
No. 13. The Two Altars ; or. Two Pictures in
Ono. By Mrs. Harriet B. Stowc.
No. 14. "How can I Help to Abolish Slavery t" or,
Counsels to tho Nowly Converted.
By Maria W. Chapman.
No. 15. What have we, as Individuals, to do with
Slavery? By. Susan C. Cabot.
No. 10. Tho American Tract Society ; nnd its
Policy of Suppression and Silence.
Being the Unanimous Remonstrance of the
Fourth Congregational Society, Hartford, Ct.
No. 17. The God of the Bible Against Slavery.
By Rev. Charles Beeciier.
All donations for tho Tract Fund, or for the cir
culation of any partilubir Tract of the above sc
ries, should be sent to Francis Jackson, Treasurer
of 'he Amercican Antisluvery Society, 21 Corn-
hill. Boston.
Fi flu Dollars will stereotype nn oicht-pngo tract
and print five thousand copies of it.
Application tor tho above inters, lor gratuitous
distribution, should be mndo to Samuel Mav, Jr.,
21 Cornhill, Boston to tho Anti-Slavery, Offices,
138 Nassau street New York, nnd 31 North street,
Philadelphia; to Joel McMillan, Salem. Columbi
ana Co., Ohio ; or to Jacob Walton, Jr., Adrian,
Michigan.
UGUSTINE DUGANNK writes fur The Satur
day Evening Post. THE RAID OF
BUR
GUNDY, A Taie op tub Swiss Cantons.
prospectus in another place.
See
The United Stales Constitution and its
PRO SLAVERY COMPROMISES.
The Constitution a Pro-Slavery Compact; or,
Extracts from the Madison Papers, etc. Selected
bv Wendell Phillips. Third Edition, Enlarged.
12mo. 208 pages. Just published by tho American
Anti-Slaverv Society, and lor sale nt si lorn hill
Boston. Also, at the Anti-Slavery Olhees in New
York and Philadelphia. Prico, in cloth, 50 cts.;
in thick paper covers, iii.
October 13, 1S50.
Copies of this work will bo sent by mail on the
roicipt of its price and tho amount of postage,
viz., forty-four cents for those in paper covers,
sixty cents for those in cloth.
FARM FOR SALE.
A Valuable Faim of 107 acres, with a large,
commodious nnd well-furnished House u good
Barn, horse stable and all oilier necessary out
houses is offered for sale cheap and on good terms.
It is situated in Carroll County, cne-iourih of a
nils from l.ee-borh.iieiir a depot on tha Steuben-
villo and, Indiana Kail Jtua-1. llio country is
healthful, the land good, water abundant and of
excellent quality, nnd t lie Farm well stocked with
a variety of exiellcnt fruit.
jOart IVA LANDS Kill U taken in part
payment.
l-or furthor particulars inqt.iro at the offico of the
Anti-Slavery Bugle, or on the prcmi-es of
Deo Id, 1850. JACOB MILLISACIC.
BARN A BY
RNOLD,
Wish to announce to the citizens of Salem und vi
cinity, and to the public generally, that they have
just received at thoir tXO lIllMf STORE,
North Ndo of Main Street, ah'm, Ohio; A now,
extensive and superior stock ot Goods, suitable for
the FALL& WINTERTltADE. Our assortment of
Cloths, Cassimeies. Tweeds. Satinets, Satins,
Velvets, Figured Silks, dc-i
with Trimings nf all kinds to match, will bo sold
by tho Yurd or Made up to Order, nt prices nnd in
a manner that will compare favorably with those
of any similar establishment in Salem or elsewhere.
Also, a good assortment ot lloady M.nlo Cloth-
injr. Uonsisting ot frock, ires, and liusiuess
Coats; Overcoats, Cloaks, Vests. Pantaloons, Shirts,
Druwors, Suspenders, Socks, Handkerchiefs, Cra
vats, ic, &i. Our Terms of Salo for tho future are
HEADY PA Yt!
which will enable us to sell a little l etter eiods at
littlo lower prices than could be afforded on the
credit svstem.
Wt think we can suit our customer! with what
evor they may want in our line, and we invite all
desiring to purchase, to call, judge for themselves,
and act accordingly.
BAHXAUX & ARNOLD.
Oststtr 19, 19M.
you win iiiiuii Knnim iuiuiiw.
ZrWAXrED-Pork. Pit. Hideo, nutter and?-MA.
lt, ij, fw which the hithest CASH price vill Lc
. Heather-Sole und Upper.
I i
It, , i. t t. , . i
und ast8 Boards Envelops plain and
t,ltn'J Rrcat variety. Visiting nnd Reword
j V ater colore and Artists materials. Male-
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. -
The undersigned has been appointed and quail
fled according to law, al Administrator of tbe
estate of David Shaffer, deceased. All 'arsons
having claims Against said estate are notified tw
present them according to law.
URIAH TEEGARDEN, Admin,
Nov. 25th, 185C.-3t.
J. M'MILLAN,
Dealer in Buoks, Stationery, Wall Paper, &c.,Ac,
Main St., Salem, Ohio-., hnsjust received all kind
of M.;dica1, Classical, Scientitic, Poetical, Miscel
laneous, Juvenile nnd School books.
Blank books, Memorandums, Puss books. Pocket
books, P' rtmonies, Portfulies, Purses, Pencils,
Slates, Writing Ink, Copying, Indcllible, and Red
Inks; Inkstands, Liquid Gum, Steel Peus, Pocket
Mnps, Diaries, &c, &c.
All kinds and lest qualities of Foolscap; Letter;
Bath Post, Commercial, Note, Fancy Note, Bill
enp, and JJrawing 1'apers. iinstol lioards, Marble'
rials lor Artificial Mowers &c &c.
A Inrga stock of Dawson, Wurren A Hydee cele
brated GOLD PENS, that givo such universal
satisfact'on, every one warranted. Mushj Books,
at wholesale or retail. Dealers supplied wrtli
Sehool Books nnd Stationary at Wholesale. Wall
Paper in great variotv.
tAff-CASII PAID FOIl RAGS.
J. M'MILLAN.
Salem, O. Nov. 8th. 1850.
T IGHT-IIOUSE ISLAND, an origins! Novelet,
1-1 by tbe author of "Zim.aii," &., will be pub.
ed in The Saturday Evknino-
Post
See
Prospectus in another place.
E. C.TIlum.S, SI. D., k ELIZA L. S. THOMAS. ffl.U
Surgcni:s, Physicians and Obslefrican?,
Havo recently located themselvss in Salem to at
tend to cnlls in tlieir profession.
Ofice. ll'csl End of Main Street, South Side.
Thoy nro pteiared to teach studcr.? ns hereto
fore, though with increased facilities. The Senior
is infnorter id' Papier Macho Models, nnd we hav
a variety oi cKfie.nn. .uoueis, etc., cc, lor salt.
Sale, June 10, 1WG.
rp S. ARTHUR writes for The Saturday Eve.
I.inso Post. THE WITHERED HEART. Sea
Prospectus in another place.
Call & Eximino J. Deming&Uos, Groceries.
J. DEMI NG d- Co.,
Have just returned from the Eustorn Cities with
a fresh Stock of
itimilu CDvnccnccy
much the largest ever brogbt to this town, whioh
they are determined to ecll at a small advance on
Covt.
We invite tho citizens cf Salem nnd vicinity to
call nnd examine our Goods, we would call par
ticular attention to our tino stock of TEAS.
We would say to country dealer that we can
and will sell beni Goods nt Pittsburgh prices; such
ns Teas, Coffee, Rice, Sugars, Chocolate, Spices,
Soap, Candles, Fish by the barrel, Herring by the
box, common and fancy Candies, Foreign Fruits,
and Nuts, Crackers by the Barrel, &c, &c.
Coffeo from 11 to 12J cents per pound.
The highest murket price paid for Butter, Egg,
White Beans, &c, 4.
J. DEMI.VO & Co.
Nov. 1, 1853.
HIDES! HIDES!!
3000 HIDES Wanted, for which I will pay 6
cents a pound. Also, Sheep pelts bought at
E. ELDRIDGE'S Leather Store.
Salem, Not. 8, lsoG.-p.
.4 )LE CARY writes for The Saturday Evening
A jf. THE STORY OF A COUNTRY GIRL
See Prospectus in another place.
$50 REWARD ! !
Stolen from the subscriber in New Brighton.
Beaver County, Pa., on Friday night, Oct. 24th,
1850, a DARK BAY HORSE, heavy made. 15
hands high, one whito bind foot, a large stnr in tbe
forehead, and a snip on the uoso, 3 years old. o.
natural trotter.
CSSrTUc above reward will be paid for the de
livery of the horse nnd thief, or Twenty-five dol
lars for the horse.
Any information can sent to the subscriber nt
New Brighton, or left at the office of the Buele.
Salem. Ohio.
JAMES FO.MBELLi
Nov. 1, 185G.
WILLIAM HOW1TT. the eclebratod
English
i T writes (or The Saturday Evenina Post.
TALi
LENGETTA. OR THE SQUATTER'S HOME,
See Prospectus in another place.
15. W. SPEAK, M. D.f
ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON f
OFFICE OVER m'coNNEL's STORE, ON UAIN STREET;
Residence North Side of Green Street, second door
West nf the Elsworth street.
Salem, April 24, lf55.
FALL OF 1856.
LA TE& T A RRI VA L OF
-fall anb iDmtcr eoo&s!!!
We are now in receipt of our first largo Stock of
FALL AND WINTER GOOES, eon&isting in part
of a largo und varied nrsortuient of
LADIES' DRESS GOODS,
Embroideries, Velvet, Silk, ar.d Braid Bonnets,
I! roc ho, I! iv State, Waterloo, Silk and Stella Shtiwle
Gloves, Hosiery, Ladies' und Mistes Fuiicy French
llaskets, together with a general Stock ol notions
Wo aro also in receipt of a very large and exten
sive St. ek ot Carpets, Wall am'. Window Paper,
China, Olass and Queeiihware. Men and Boys Pan
tuloonery, Brown nnd Blenched Sheeting. ':.:',JSI.ir(
ings, Canton und Wool Flannels, Checks. Tickings
Linseys, Bed Blankets, Murmilles Quilts. Wuo
and Linen Table Covers, Pittshui-jih Cm pot Chain
Batting, Wieking Beaver Tubs anti Buckets, ic.
Thankful lor the patronage heretofore extehdeii
us wo beg leave to call your attention to the above
Stock, feeling oohlident wo have the Will ns we
know wo have the ability to oli'er youibarcnitis not
elsewhere to bo louud iu thin market. Call and
examine for yourselves. Respectfully,
J. & L. SCHILLING.
Salem, Oct. 4. 185G.
HANDSOME BUILDING
SITES IN SALEM, OHIO.
I am now prepared to soil those DESIRABLE
LOTS, on Lisbon Street, opposite the dwellings of
Messrs. Wright, Jonei, Hilluian, &u., Ac. Enquire
of John Dimiog, or tho subscriber. .
BENJAMIN BOWN.
I offer, nlsri, for sale the Farm whero I now re
side; being 130 Acres, well improved, well Watered
and in i:ood condition. 21 miles South nf S.t.,
on tho Lisbon Road.
Aug. 2d. tf BENJAMIN BOWN,
VALUABLE FARM FOR SALE 1 !
The subscriber will offer for sale hia valuable
Farm, situated two miles South of Washington
villa, within a quarter of a mile of tbe Railroad
crowing.
CoF Persons desiroas of purohisinga gec4
farm will call and examine for ihenuelvea.
JOHN B. 8UMMr
Earnrday, Nar. 13, S9-3t.

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