Newspaper Page Text
THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
The Anti-Slavery Bugle.
; t'Fsvnmi.S AOTOIl, Sutskt, a
OUTLAW." Jb llrown of Oiawstomit.
.'" oiitM nmn mav i i r. i
'( Non-snbscribors need not decline receiving tlx
Bugle, fearing tbat they will be called upon to pa;
for it. We aend no paper except gratia copies
bnlese paid Tor in ad ranee. So wo say to oach ol
the above clas9, tbe paper it either tent to yea at
Jt gratuity by tbe puUisbors, or else paid for in
your name by eome friend.
ANNOUNCEMENT TO SUBSCRIBERS.
A Tho following la an extract from the min
utes of a meeting of the Ex. Committee oi'
the) Western- Anti-Slavery Society, held
April 21st, 18G1.
"Tho question of the suspension of the
. liugle, which was considered at tho lust
meeting of the Committee in February, was
taken up for re-considcration, and after a
.full and free comparison of views, tho fol
lowing Preamble and Resolution was adop-
' ' Whereas, The great alterations ! which
have recently occurcd in th relations of the
two sections of tho country to. each other,
render it impossible to prosecute anti-slavery
field, lal)or to advantage a condition of
Jbings not contemplated by tho Committee
' when it accepted Mrs. Foster's proposition
to make up any deficiency in means for the
, publication of the Bugle until tho 1st of
September, and which utterly precludes the
possibility of making collections for its sup
port, either by donations or subscriptions in
a community whoso pecuniary means and
'interest are so wholly absorbed by the ques
tion of War, as is the case with the people
. of the West, therefore
Resolved, That this Committee find it
necessary to decide upon tho present suspen
sion of the Anti-Slavery Jiugle, and hereby
direct that the issue of tho paper cease on
the 4th of -.May. -
. The above explains itself, and is the an
nouncement of a purpose which a majority
of the Ex. Committee have had in contem
plation for some time, and which would have
sooner been resolved upon, had it not been
.for an arrangement proposed by Mrs. Fos
ter, ' and accepted by the Committee.
, t Much surprise has been expressed because
or the entire unanimity ot tno novia on
this War question, but it is a far greater
cause for surpriso to find how utterly it has
wept many abolitionists from their footing,
and cast 'them up by the side of pro-slavery
"conservatives. Neither they nor tho people
tabw desire any otner onu-smvui-y muu eutu
is is furnished by tho New York Tribune,
Herald, Commercial, and papers of that ilk:
iho' daiies, with their telegraphic despatches,
are the only lines of newspaper travel regar
ded as worthy, of patronago in theso fast
times. " ' . . '
' "' With this number of the Bugle we close
cur editorial labors. Should the abolition
ists of, tho West ever feci a need for the re
suscitation of the paper, wo trust that it will,
Thoenix like, arise from tin ashes with the
plumage and strength of a renewed youth,
to do good service to the cause of Freedom
an the Future, as wo believe it lias dono in
"Those exchanges to which we art entitled
for the current year, cither because of the
publication of their Prospectus, or from oth-
er considerations, will please forward as here
tofore until further notice.
. I v ' . ' ' '
.. The printer of the Bugle, John Hudson,
is a Kepublican, hence there is a wide differ
ence between him and ourself in relation to
anti-slavery viewa and measures. He is em
ployed, to print the Bugle, and nothing
more. The connection between him and the
paper is siraplythat .of a printer to his cus
tomer. A few weeks since when the Bugle
was suspected of southern proclivities don't
laugn, r.eancj, xor we are noi jesung -arm
threats were made to attack the office, as well
as to demonstrate in other ways the charac
ter : of our free institutions, Mr. Hudson
fend with weapons , of war the property the
Society consigned to his care, and maintai;
freedom of speech.
t)uring the time of the excitement he
never suggested to us in any way, however
remotely,, the propriety'of our softning a
word, or re-inodling a sentence to soothe or
conciliate the overwrought state of feeling
existing in community; no, not even although
tho mob wouli in the event of an attack,
have probably failed to discriminatfe between
tho property of the Society, and . his own,
which ho risked in its defonce. We ' have
never before expressed our gratification at
tfie stand he then took, but now that we are
aDoui 'to close our business relations, with him
-T,whicb, have always been of the most plea
Mt nlikHBAAI. ' ' f 1 1 11 1 1 1 lint P.inl CdflT'Rl"!
to refrain' fr6m this public acknowledgment
fmrfnepds will bear in mjnd the
fact, that although tbo Bugle is discontinued,
Mr Hudson,- its printer, will remain loca
ted 'at his old office, (over the Butter Store,)
WRere ha will be prepared to" execute as
heretofore all orders for JOB PRINTING,
wifl. neatness and despatch, and , at reasona
ble prices. '
It sccins to us tho result of the strangest
infiituation which leads abolitionists to insist
tliat tho war between the pro-slavery govern
ment of the United States and the yet more
pro-slavery government of tho Confederate
States, is a war between Freedom and Sla
very. Emancipation may be the result, but
it certainly is not authoritatively presented
as tho present issue. God may in this case,
cause the wrath of man to praise him; but
until praise takes tho place of wrath, it
would seem well to stand aloof from tho
counsels and the actions of tho workers cf
Tho Cincinnati Commercial, in the fol
lowing extract from a recent editorial article
addressed "To tho men of Kentucky,"
states-chough in rather strong hyperbole
what wo believe to bo tho feeling not only
of the great mass of tho troops raised in
Ohio, but those which go from other Btates.
"Tiik people of Ohio maks no war upon
THE INSTITUTIONS OF TIIK SOUTHERN STATES;
WERE SUCH THK COVERT OR AVOWED OBJECT
or the General Government, there
COULD NOT BE FOUND WITHIN THE LIMITS OF
Ohio, a dozen men so foolish or so fana
tical, AS to engage in any such crusade.
On the contrary, they would crush out
such an enterprise at once, and for-
REV. GEORGE GORDON
Of Iberia College, a Samaritan fugitive from
justice, last week delivered himself up to
the Federal administration to stand trial for
disobeying the requirements of the Fugitive
Slave Law. Ho left home several months
since to avoid arrest under Buchanan's ad
ministration, and has been sheltered by
Queen Victoria's flag, and received by her
people as a Christian philanthropist worthy
of all honor. He returns to the land where
floats the Stars and Stripes, to bo tried as a
criminal, arid if convicted of Humanity, to
receive as its reward, fine and imprisonment.
Such is tho fato held in reserve by "the
Union, tho Constitution and the laws," for
the friends of the slave.
STATE OF AFFAIRS.
Maryland is becoming patriotic and Union
loving again, especially Baltimore. Judge
Bond of that City, in his charge to the
Grand Jury, intimates that the mobocrats in
the late riot shauld be prosecuted. Virginia
is softening down, and Kentucky proposes
to Ohio that the Border States should pro
pose pacification. Wc are afraid there will
be a kissing and making friends before long.
THE OATH OF ALLEGIANCE.
Whole regiments tf troops are swearing to de
fend tbe Un'un, entire battalions are taking the
oath to maintain the Constitution and Iiws of tbe
United States. Aro the terms of tbat Union
changed from what they were six months ago?
Are the requi-ements of tho Constitution different
now to what thoy were then? Have tbe laws ol
tho Uniled States undergone any matcriul change?
If these questious can all be truthfully answered
in tbe negative, then such an oath taken note,
means just what it would have meant taken then
And if it was wrong six months ago ' to bind
oneself to "a covenant vtith death, and an agree
ment with hell," is it right to do it now?
We should bo glad to be on tho popular aido if
oonsctenco would permit it, even although it
brought us io Btrange fellowship with Parson
Browolow and James Gordon Bennett, but with
all due respect to the sincerity of opinion of those
with whom we differ, we cannot thus roadily shift
our position, "cry havoc! and let slip tbe dogs
of war," though not to do so, sut jeo!s us to the
charge of treason, and declarations that wo aro
"false to liberty" from those with whom we have
We have seen Anderson and Blitz do wonder
ful feats of slight of hand, tricks which we know
to hi i trt kB, but were wholly unable to compre
hend bow they were dune. In the twinkling of
an eye a rabbit would be changed into a canary
bird, and a hatfull of broken eggs into sugar
plums. The changing ol rods into serpents, and
serpents into rods, which is yet practised in the
East, is probably more of a trick than a reality.
But we have seen a more wonderful perform
ance than any of these. We have witnessed the
banner of tbe Stars and Stripes, which, op to tbe
13th of April gave no shelter to any slave found
benta'h its folds, and-from which he instinctively
fled to eeek proteotion booeatu the Cross oi St.
George, is suddenly converted into an anti-slavery
standard, which, "Io day the slave asks God for
a sight of." It may be all so, but the transforma
tion suggests remioicenoeffof Rlils and Anderson.
It looks amazingly like a trick of Ledgerdemaio.
We cannot explain bow it is done, but aro as
suspicious of it as we Bhoold be of a rod which a
conjurer bad created from a serpent. Should we
take it in our hands, we would fed thai the seem
ing transformation would probably be speedily
reversed by tho same power which produoed it,
and wo should find, when too late, that what we
fancied the stuff of defonoe, was in reality a ser
pent that would make us feci its deadly fangs.
We are told of tbe-utteringa of a Northorn con
science, and the uprising of a Northern patriot
ism, and in conformation of the fact are pointed
to tbe spirit of V ar which has ewept over the
North. It is possible there may be some consci
ence there, aud some patriotism tbere ; but when
we look upon the people, we behold a vast multi
tude bereft of reason, stuggering to and fro as
drunken men, shouting and yelling in the mad
ness of delirium, and trampling under foot with
tyrant tread the rights of all wbo presume to
differ from 'them. Saint and sinner are alike
drunken ; abolitionist and pro-slavery conserva
tive are both infatuated. They are in no condi
tion to bear tho voice of rea'son, and the time Is
not yot, to appeal from Philip drunk to Philip
ber,-' . - ' i' - '
THE DEATH OF SOLOMON.
The Jew Hi Rabbins have a legend concerning
the manner of tbe death of the wise king, whose j
nnino was hlroad in all the land. and who was the
buildjr of that magnifioont temple, tbe exceeding
glory of which has beoomo embalmed la history.
An English poet, Ovvon Maredith, bas olotbed the
logand in metrical language, and It bas seemed to
us to be not inappropriate to the present time,
when the Union is regarded as the embodiment of
more wisdom even, than le assigned to Solomon.
The poem opens with a description of the fail
ing strength of tbe old king as he stood in the
midst cf the temple supported by an ebony staff,
and behold the multitude that assembled for the
performance of devotional rites. Tbe people look
ed opon him as the embodiment of earthly wis
dom, and with thoir worship in the temple was
mingled a deep reverence for the king a union
of boavenly aspiration with earthly admiration.
King Solomon stood in bis crown of gold
Between the pillars, before the altar
la tho House of the Lord. And the King wee old
And bis strength began to falter,
So that be leaned on bis ebony staff,
Scal'd with the seal of the Pentcgragh.
All of tho gol lon fretted work,
Without and within so rich and so rare,
As high as the nest of the building stork,
Those pillars of cedar were ;
Wrought up to the brazen chapiters
Of tbo Sidonian artificers.
And the King stood still as a oarvon King,
The carven cedarn beams bolovr,
In his purple robe, with hie signet ring,
And his beard as white as enow,
And his face to tho Oracle, where the bymn
Dies under tho wing of tbo Cherubim.
Tho wing? fold over the Oracle,
And cover the heart and tho eyes of God ;
The Spouso with pomegranate, lily, and bell,
Is glorious in her abode:
For with gvld of Ophif and with scent of myrrD
And with purplo of Tyre, the King cloth'd her.
By tho soul of each slumbrous instrument
Drawn soft through the musical niisly air,
The stream of the people that came and went,
For worship and praise, and prayer,
Flow'd to and fro, and up and down
And round the King in his golden crown
But death came unawares ; and the legend goes
on to describe tho manner in whioh the wise
kins niet his fate, and ths poet writes,
And it came to pass, ns the King stood there,
And look'd on the house he had built, with
That the Hand of tho Lord came unaware,
And touch'd him ; so that he died,
In his purple robe, with his signet ring,
And the orown wherewith they bad erownod him
But though all which constituted the wisdom
and greatnese of Soloruan had left him, his sub'
jeots were unable to realize tbe destruction that
death had made,
And the dream of the people that came and went
To worship the Lord with preyer and praise,
Went softly ever, in wonderment,
For tbe King stood there always j
And it was solemn and strange to behold
Tbat dead King crowned witb s crown of gold.
For he lean'd on, Sis ebony staff upright ;
And over his shoulder the purple robe t
And hie hair, and his beard, wcie both enow-
And tbe fear of him filled the globe,
So tbat none dared touch him, though he was
Ho lnok'd so royal about tbe bead.
So also in death, robed in tbe robes of lite,
wearing tho royal purple, and orownod with the
crown of kingly power, year after year bath been
standing the dead Union even in tho House of the
Lord. And though many have felt that it was
dead, that it retained only the form of life, that
its purple robe covered a corpse, yet they foared
it, and dared not touch aught that in death looked
so royally. And it has boen of the Union as the
poet says of Solomon in the legend, although an
other King succeeded, jot tbe form of tbe old King
remained as in lilo between the pillars and before
the altars of tho House of the Lord, and no one
dared take from bini bis orown.
And the moons were changed : and tbe years
And tbe now king reign'd in tbe old king's
And men were married and buried anon J
But the King stood stark and dead i
Leaning upright on his ebony staff;
Preserved by tbo eign of the Pentograpb,
And the stream of life, as it went and came,
Ever for worship and praise and prayer,
Was awed by tho face, and the fear, and the fame
Of the dead King standing there ;
For his hair was so white, and his eyes ro oold,
That they left bini alone with his orown of gold.
liut tua Union uas now fallen, lue compara
tively iosignicant question of the mere theory of
slavery extension a very mouse in morals has
destroyed tho ebony staff tbat supported it in its
life like position, and the golden crown is now
lying on tbe floor of tbe tomple amid a heap of
So King Solomon stood up, dead in tbe House
Of the Lord, beld there by the Pentegrapb,
Until out from a pillar there ran a red mouse, -
And gnaw'd through his ebony staff ;
Then flat on bis faoe, tbe King fell down t
And they piok'd from the dust a golden erown.
FOOD FOR REFLECTION.
Scene Tho slave soil of Maryland.
Persons Gen. Butler of Massachu
setts, in command of the Massachusetts Vol
unteers, at Annapolis; Stars and Stripes,
Yankee Doodlo, and Hail Columbia.
Tuos. II. Hicks, Governor of Maryland.
Slaves of Maryland in insurrection, and
praying God for a sight of the Stars and
Stripes. Give us hbeuty or give us death.
Enter, Gen. Butler, who offers to give
the insurgents a sight of the Stars and
Stripes, and in lieu of the Liberty they de
sire, the Death they prefer to slavery. The
Gen. is thanked for this generous offer of
constitutional aid from the Bay State volun
teers, but is assured that their services are
not just now needed in that particular form
to maintain "The Vu'v :n, the Constitution)
and tho laws of the United States."
Uiitttus Ttiinn BsloAbk.
Mass. Vol. Mt.lri.
lAi'ous, Md, April 24. 18H.)
To hit ExctUtncvt Thos. U. Ilicks, Governor of
the Stale nj Maryland t
I did myself the honor, in my communication of
yesterday, wherein I asked permission to land the
portion of the militia of the United States under
my oommsnd, to state tbat they were armed only
against the disturbers of the peace of Ibt State ol
Maryland and if the United States,
I have understood within the last hour tbat
some apprehensions were entertained of an insur
reotion of the negro population of this neigbboi
bood. I am anxious to convince all classes of per
sons that the foroes under my command are not
here in any way to interfere with or oountenance
any interference with the laws of the Slate. I
am, therefore, ready to co-operate with your Ex-
oellenoy in suppressing most promptly and effect
ively any insurrection against the laws of Mary
land. I beg, therefore, that you announce publicly,
that any portion of the forces under my command
is at your Exoollenoy's disposal, to aot immediate
ly for the preservation and quietness of the peace
of this oommunity,
And have the honor to bo,
; Your Excellency's ob't serv't,
B. F. BUTLER.
Stats or Maryland, 1
Executive Chamber. V
Annapolis, April 23, 1801. j
To Bri(. Gan. B. F. Butler Sir: I have tbe
honor to acknowledge the receipt of your letter
of this morning, tendering tbe frce under your
command to aid in suppressing & rumored insur
rection of the slaves in this county.
I thank yon mojt sincerely for the tender of
your men but I bad, before the receipt of your
letter, directed the Sheriff of the county to act in
tbe matter, and em conGdent that the citizens of
the county are fully able to suppre:s any insurrec
tion of our slave population.
I have the honor to be your ob'dt servant,
TH. H. HICKS.
The following was postod about the streets of
New York the other day ;
The Hemp Cohuittec and all thoso in favor of
Summary Punishment upon
OR THOSE WHO
Justify or Sympathize with Traitors, will meet
at tbe Committoe Rooms,
ON THURSDAY EVENING,
At 8 o'clock.
WASHINGTON, May 1.
Contrary to ofton-repeated rumors, it is reliably
ascertained tbat martial law will not be proclaim
ed here unless there shall be reason for it, which
certainly does not now exist.
Among tho unfounded reports was one tbat the
War Department had received a dispatch stating
that the Confederate States troops were concentra
ting in Virginia for an immediate raid on Wash'
ington. Military men have no fears on that
Receipts for the Bugle, from Apr. 18 to May 1.
glySubeoribers whose names are reoeipted be
low will be furnished with a marked copy of this
notice, so they will have no excuse for not exam
ining their roceipt, and ascertaining whether it be
correot. If incorrect, we will rectify the error it
prompt notice is given j but you must net ask us
to correct mistakes made in the acknowledgment
of receipts, if you suffer months to elapso before
notifying ns of tbo same.
A. K. Foster, Worcester, J22.12
John Gordon, Salem,
Wm. Steadman, Randolph,
Ansel Miller, Akron,
Thomas Chandler, Adrian,
1 50 862
SALEM QUARTERLY MEETING OF
FRIENDS OF HUMAN PROGRESS.
Tbe next meeting of this Association will hold
its next Session at tbe Town Hall in Columbiana,
commencing at half past 10, on Sunday the 12th
of May, 1861.
All are invited to attend.
Estuer Harris,! , ,
Isaac Tbescott. cltrkt-
ANTI- SLAVERY TRACTS.
Tbe Tract Committee of the Western Anti-Sla.
very Society will furnish the following Tracts on
application at M'Millan's Book-Store, Salem, Ohio,
Correspondence between Lydia Maria Child and
Governor Wise aud Mrs. Mason, of Virginia, pp.
28. 5 oants. v
The New Reign of Terror in tbe Slaveholding
States, for 1859 and I860, pp. 144. 10 cents.
Daniel O'Connell on American Slavery; with
other Irish Testimonies, pp. 48. 5 oents.
The Right Way the Safe Way, proved hy Eman
cipation in tbe West Indies and elsewhere. By
L. Maria Chill, pp.95. 10 cents.
Testimonies of Capt. John Brown at Harper's
Ferry, with his address to the Court, pp. 16. 3 ets.
The Philosophy of the Abolition Movement.
By Wendell Phillips, pp.47. 5 cents.
The Duty of Disobedience to the Fugitive Slave
Acts An Appeal to the Legislators of Massachu
setts. By L. Maria Child, pp. 36. 5 cents.
The Infidelity of Abolitionism, By Wm. Lloyd
Garrison, pp. 12. 3 cents.
Speech of John Hoesack, convicted of a Viola
lion of the Fugitive Slave Act at Cbioago, Illinois,
pp. 12. 3 cents. .
The Patriarchal Institution, as desoribed by
Members of its Own Family, Compiled by L.
Maria Child, pp. 55. 5 cents. .
No Slave-Hunting in tbe Old Bay-State: An
Appeal to tbe People and Legislature of Massa
chusetts, pp. 24, 5 cents.
Platfurm of the Ameriaan Anti-Slavery Sooiety
and its auxiliaries, pp. 36. 3 cents.
Packages containing ell of the above will be
furnished for 30 oents, or if sent by mail 45 eente.
Tbe Postage on tbe Reign of Terror is S ots, on
the Right Way 3 ots, and on tho others 1 oem eaoh.
Redpath's life of John Brown for sale as abort,
price 75 cents.
II AT AND CAP STORE,
R. Robinson, offers for saleat the new
n Salem, (North side of MainStreet, four doors
uasioi tno carmen uank,)
HATS AND CAPS,
in great variety of style and material.
Call ancj oxauiioe hie stock, and deolde (or yoar-
WAS nnnnurn n th A.mlfl f t.:. I .
........ - m ...j vi uiv guuua, buu
the reasonableness of bis prioea.
Salem, April 7th, 1860,
NATIONAL WOMAN'S RIGHTS CONVENTION.
Tbe Eleventh National Woman's Right Con
vention will be held in Cooper Institute, New
Torli Thursday, May 9th,' morning and after
noon, at 10 and 7 o'clock. Wendell Phillips,
Elisabeth Cady Stanton, Ernestine L. Rose, Rer.
Antoinette Drown Blackwell, Aaron M. Powell
and others, will address the Convention.'
Iff in (he langoage of Emerson, "Men are what
their mothers made them," the vigor and virtue of
a nation mast depend on the eharactdf of its
If we would build no a Free Republic on a
firm, endutlbg foundation, we most have a high'
er, nobler type of Womanhood, than advancing
civilisation has yet produced.
If we would have a wise and just government,
that shall stand the lest of ages, wS must secure
equal political power to the women of the Ballon.
We invite all who are interested In toe eauoa
lion and elevation of Women, to aid us with their
presence and their oounsels.
In bohalf of tbe National Woman's Rights Com
E. Cadt Stanton, President.
Sosan B. Anthony, Secretary.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE TO BUGLE,
JSIUO PER ANNUM, INVARIABLY IN
MiIsaaC Tiescott il duly authorised te rs-
eeve all monies on account of subscriptions on
Tbe Bugle ean be obtained, every Friday, at
Isaao Trescott's Book Store on Main street, Salem,
New &oob$ I New (Soobs ! !
Just purchased at
WAIl PANIC PRICES,
And selling cheaper than ever by
MRS. E. E. BARR & CO.
Colored and White Tlaid. Sack Flmncl, White
and Brjwn Muslin, Ginghams,' Calicoes,
Shallies, Delanes, Mohair Cloth,
Crash, Lawns, Plaid Coplin.
Colorod Shirting, Tabby Velvot, Irish
Linen, White Marsielles.
All kinds of Fino Muslins. Book Muslin
Uandkerohiefs, Plaid, Striped and Plain Muslins,
Embroidery, Linen, Cotton and Silk Handker
chiefs. Cotton and Wool Hosiery, Gloves
and Gauntlets, Gents and Ltdies Collars, Neck
Ties, Suspenders, Head Dresses,
FANCY GOODS A NOTIONS OF ALL KINDS.
' Opposite Toicn Hall, Salem, Ohio.
4th Month, 23rd. 1861.
0pringcmb Summer Ooous!
e xc n-A-a-
0 .. n
"Si L E it
We have just opened our LARGE AND COM
r LETli biuuii. ur uuufj, selected witn care
from the CHOICEST STOCKS of ElSTEKS HOUSES.
Among them may be found tbe best quality of
Prints, Dolanes, Shames, umghame. Ulnntzs,
Corsets, Jeans, Sea, Men'e and boys' Wear,
consisting of Farmers' and Mechanics'
Jeans, Satinets, Fancy Cassimeres, Broad
Cloths, &o., &e. Lots of Denims, Plaids,
Checks and Stripes,-Carpets! Carpets!!
home and foreign made; Notions! a large
stock, consisting, in part, of Edgings,
Tapes, Binding, Brusbos, Serpentine
Braid, Elastics, Suspenders, Collars,
Shirt Fronts, llandkerekiefe, Hosiery,
Kid, Cotton and LiMo Gloves, Threads,
Combs. Buttons, Porte Monaies, Cravats, Neck
Ties, &o., &a. A splendid stock of Muslins
and Ticks'. GROCERIES, such as Sugar,
Tea, Molasses, Syrup, Rice, and
in short, evory
line. Glass and Queensware
of the Latest Styles and Forms. Cash Buyers
will find it advantageous to call before purchasing
goods elsewhere. JAUU1J U EATON
Saleh, April 27th, 1861.
FIRST ARRIVAL OF
SPRI N G GOODS.
. & L. SCHILLING
lakes pleasure in announcing to their many cus
tomers that they are now in full reoeipt of their
FIRST SPRING PURCHASE,
Which comprises all the new and beaotiful Styles
got out as the LATE SPRING FASHIONS; but
tbe moet importsnt information we wish lu lm
press on your minds, is that this stock bas been
purchased during the most depressed state of the
and will be eold so low s to command the atten
tion of all CASH BUYERS.
We eolicit an early call, and a oareful examina.
lion, and you will be convinced at once tbat the
CHEAP CO UN Eli
Is tbe place
TO BUY YOUR GOODS.
J. 4 L. SCHILLING
Saleh,' April 27, 1861.
Buckeye Steam .flouring iUtlls
Of MESSRS. SHARPS, DAVIS BONSALL,
east of tbe depot, deliver flour at any house io
town every afternoon. Ordere for flour through
the post office, or otherwise, will be promptly
WEST AND WILSON, DOUBLE THREAD
SEWING Yl ACIIINE,
PRICE THIRTY DOLLARS.
ALL MACHINES WA RRANTEDU
roa bale at
M. R. ROBINSON'S
BAT AND CAP STORE.
BOTANIC Medicines for Sale!
The subscriber offers for sale ber entire stock
of medicines, together witb all the fixtures fo
preparing the same, at ber residei.ee on high
street, Salem. Ohio. O. L. CHURCH.
March lat.VSGO. .
WALL AND WINDOW PAPER
.... .n,t ii..i.i.,t t rni....
il . .1 ... 1 . . r
WALL AND WINDOW PAP KB.
Jtst received at ISAAC TRESCOITU
NATIONAL WOMAN'S RIGHTS CONVENTION. Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad
, . .
Mail Train leaves Pittsburgh,"
t t t. Columbiana,
t l t Salem,
l i t Alliance,
Arriving In Chicago,
.10 a m
11.00 p m
Eipf'tss Train fee us Pittsburgh,
t t t Columbiana,
I t I. Salons,
t t i AUiaties,
Arriving In Cbioago,'
Alliance Accommodation leave!
i i t Columbiana,'
t t i Salem,
Arrive at Alliance,
Mall fralo leatet Chicago,
i.tO p ca
11:30 a ns
12.25 p oi,
12.50 p m'
t ( i Alliance,
t 1 I Salem,'' , ... '
I it ColdrUulani
Arrives in Pittsburgh,
Express Train leaves Chicago,
j t Alliance,
' x t t Salem,
1 t t Columbiana,
Arrives in Pittsburgh,
Alliance Aeoomodation leaves
i t t Stlem,
Arrives ia Pittsburgh,
CLEVELAND AND PITTSBURGH RAIL
ROAD TIME TABLE.
Commencing April 15, 1301. Trains leave Alll
anoe as follows t
Mail 8.02 a in, Arrive in Cleveland", 10 34 a o
Express 4 86 a m, Arrive in Cleveland, 6.30 a ns
Express 4.32 p m, Arrive in Cleveland, 6.20 p n
Mail 11 28 am, Arrive in Pittsburgh, 3.43 p rt
Mail 11.28 a m, Arrive in Wheeling, 5.10 p m
Express 10.43 p m, Arrive io Pittsburgh, 2.30 a m
Express 10.48 p m, Arrive in Wheeling, 5 30 p ns
RETURNING TRAINS LEAVE.
Cloveland, 9 25 a m, 5.30 p m, 9.00 p te
Pittsburgh, I 00 a m, 12.50 p m,
Wheeling 10.50 am, 10 P0 p m. , . .... . ,.
J. N. MoCCLLOUGH, Presl, -F.
R. Mtees, den. Tiok'et Ag't. ,
Amkotypes, Photographs, and Iv'oratjpe
Talcen in the latest improvements .of the, art, at
REDUCED PRICES, at the New York
HORNER S BLOCK, BT
t&'SIXGESS world unotcntd Lock Sliish
SEWING MACUINES, making both sides alike.
and Sewing Machine Needles, Silk Thread aaeV
Oil, kept for sale.
Salem, March 23, 1851.
All kinds of C O T F I If S. fni nished at short
notiee, ajid everything appertaining te the busi
ness attended to, by M
Salem, Oct. 27, 1860. .-
ATTORNEY AT LAW, ;
SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO.'
Office over Chessman & Wrigbt'e Hardware
and Drag Store.
The subscriber bas now got on a Complete As
sortment, and is prepared to furnish everything isi
the line of ... ..
BOOKS, STATIONERY; AND
Foley's Celebrated Gold Pens,
All Warranted to give Satisfaction. . '
Spencer's Writing Books Wholesale and Ratal .
Books of the American Sunday School Union?
Bibles.PrayerBooks, Ilymn-Books, and all kinds of
Theological, Historical, Poetical, Scientific,
SCHOOL BOOKS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION!
Best quality of Writing-Paper,' at Wholesale or
Retail. Blank-Books, Memorandums, Past
Books, and everything else pertaining to
. Salem, Oct. 27, I860.
THE CLOSING OF THE
CAMPAIGN OF I860;
GRAND RALLY AT ME BROADWAY
CLOTH AND CLOTUINO
Well known ae the Largest and Cheapest Cloth
Ing House in tbe Country, Celebrsted for its
CHOICE STYLES O? GOODS!
T A S U 1 O N A B I X CUTt
NEATNESS OF FITl
A M B
DURABILITY OF W0RII!
ettrww-entstw-j,;. . virV
We keep no Eastern Work. Ever j Garment'
made op here by Superior Workmen,' of Goods
bought direcly of the Manufacturers and Tmpos
tere, and Warranted well made.
REMEMBER THE PLACE,-5
Sign of the American Flag, Street's Block,
BROADWAY, SALEM, OHIO.
n. WEEKS k Co., Pr6prW6rt.
Salem, Not. 3, 18C0.4 ' '
MTfiranob House, West end of Bodteye Heate,
Allianoe, Stark County, Oaio.
GEO. W. MANLY,
ARTIST, Schilling's Block, Main street, rials ,
Ohio.. , , .,
The largest anj best assortment ef Cases te be
found in this seotlon of Ohio.
Salem,' June,' 1860.
JOB WORK NEATLY EXECUTED.
BLANK DEEDS, Mortgages, Jadgwit ,
Notes md Summns for silt at tMCCce.