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Anti-slavery bugle. [volume] (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, October 17, 1845, Image 3

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you consider unfit for the poorest political of-1
fice to the communion table as a LVitian
brother, are not guilty of a cross inconsistent
eyt CcrtanilvforthevsetuDthizherstan-
' dard In politics than in religion, and help to
Meld trie corruptions ot the church. Let
me ask such if they can expect to vote awau I
slavery while ther make it christian and
worthy of christian fellowshipl If they do
mey must no weaK-headed or not right at
neirt, lor any minor wemanot common sense
.u.. se u. n country
rannnl hA nura. whiii. llu ri.mrinn la frirntnt I
' " ' ' '
G. B. S.
. --"rrr ., rr.-
"I love agitation when there is causo for it
the alarm bell which startles the inhabi
tants of a city, saves them from being bU;n
ed in their beds." Edmund Burke,
I :
, 1
The letter of Joshua R. Giddinss on our
first page is a strange mixture of false and
true doctrine. Were he not connected with
the Whig party, and standing before the peo
ple as one of its representatives, we doubt not
but his vision would be clearer, and the o
' pinions which he so honestly entertains and
frankly expresses, would be somewhat dif
ferent. As it is, he is far in advance of his
.party, and boldly nvows doctrines which are
unpopular with a majority of them, and which
his political opponents have tried tour' wins
We understand he is a member of a church
which holds loving fellowship with those who
enslave their fellow men; and thus endorses
the christian character of the plunderers of
God's poor. This fact would of itself have
a, tendency to closa his eyes to the enormous
guilt of those who ecclesiastically sustain the
unrighteous system and we were therefore pre-
pared to hear him ay, that although 'avery
'is the source of more crime and licentious
ness than all other causes combined, sacrifi
cing annually nearly thirty thousand human
lives, yet he imputed the apathy of the Amer
ican churches in relation to three millions of
bondmen in their own land, more to a want
of information, than a lack of moral feeling,
'or of christian principle. If instead of biog
tne enslavers 01 tneir leiiow men, uie prous
piunoerers 01 uou s poor, soumern rres-y-
terians had made a practice of -marrying
their deceased wife's sister" ano moving
tneir teet to sounds ot music in tt.e nan room
alive upon the subject, and made tncmseives
acquainted with the veriest ininutia in rela-
'"lion" to' sd flagrant a violation of christian
principle.' The very ignorance which he
pleads as their excuse, will be the cause of
lie admiu th'it the Constitution is in some
respects pse-slairery, but not to the extent the
American Anti-Slavery Society regards it.
.His assertion that the slaveholding power has
. wresuid frem it a sujpjmrt which the Trainers
1 of that instrument never designed it should
, give, amoB.au to but little, so long as his pre-
1 vious adisission stajs before us. if he be.
t lieves the Constitution to be Dro-slaverv in a
vsinglo elsuse,we deny that he caa rightfully
swear to support it. We care not. o far as
the obligation to refuse all sanetton to it is
concerned, whether it be pro-slavery ia many
parts, or oidy ia asej be has no right to pro-
mise to uphold it it u he lalse u uoa and
humanity in a single particular, would he
claim a right to promise to support Its pro-
slavery paru, if they stood out separate from
the rest of the document, and required a dis-
tinetoathl We think he would not. Whence
then does he derive his right, to swear to
.support them in connection with the rest:
His opinion of the fathers who framed the
Constitution, is far better than the one we
entertain, and better than our friend has of
himself. He declares they acted as they
thought Dest unaer me circumstances, oui
were they now living and possessed of the
Wiormation upon me suuject w men me peo-
pie of the present time are, they would n
have iramod such a uonstuuiion as mey oiu
Yet although ho possesses tne Knowieuge 01
which they were destituto, living at a time
when the great mistakes which the lathers
made are elearly seen and felt, having the
light of principle and of experience as his
guide, he annually renews the foul and blood
stained covenant, and in the presence of God
and the Universe swears to suppoit t i.at g ry
compact which he tells us the fathers would
now refuse to adopt. Strange inconsistency,
the fruit of party despotism, and luck of faith
in mor. 1 power.
We are glad however that friend Giddings
appears to feel so deeply and so keenly, the
insults and the outrages that the North h
received at tint hands of slavery, nnd we hope
that ha will learn ere long that we have
right to expect better treatment so long as wo
wickftdlyaid the South to oppress and enslav
nur brother man, and lend our unpport to this
God-nccursi'd Union. He says, "with my
hnnis thus clotted and dripping with the
n.'fxl cf th I tacnot wejfnce
union with those States that have lot olred us
.), nnrhfllminr m,lh .r,H .ti.nma."
i ,. j .
,n lno nd,no 01 numa"liy ooe nB
cleanse his hands from the crimson taint
why docs he suffer thorn to drin with human
... . . :. ,., i :..:.,. .,
. u,uuu' ""V ""
ineJ wucn "nJ a0,- ne no WMn ,n
tho Jordan ol uissoiulionl is the remedy so
.imnle that he will not trv itl Better, far
,u t(J , j b ceansnJ tllarl pro
1 '
1:m , ,L ..,, .1,1 ,1. ,, I.!- u i. 1i.a
and dripping witn blood, and that he still
continue to hold political fellowship with
the murderers who have persuaded him to aid
them in their work,
Hut we are glad he declares, that in the
event of the annexation of Texas, ho should
consider the Union dissolved, and a new one
formed with which the North should have no
connPcton' would be more consistent for
hlm to reru90 10 "PPrt lho Constitution, but
if he cannot see it his duty so to do, but
should go to Washington, we hope to hear
of his return in tho event of annexation, and
his faithful advocacy of out and out Disunion
doctrine, and opposition to the a'lomiimblo
sentiment "Slavery in or Slavery out, Tex
as in or Texas out, the Union, the Union for
ever." We designed saying more about this let
- u... :.... ...:u -... .. . i ,
"ul l'Br,n" us 80 w aoani
nave u mm our readers 10 separate the
true from tho false, to retain the wheat, and
cast away the chaff.
This Society holds its meetings the pres
ent week at Newport, Wayne county. That
place was decided upon with the expectation
that the committee from the London Yearly
Meeting of Friends, would make it conve-
jerit to attend
It is perhaps known to most of our read
ers that thfro has been a separation in the
Indiana Yearly Meeting of Orthodox Friends,
upon Anti-slavery grounds. The abolition
ists of that bdy, after vainly trying to in.
duce it to tike an Anti-slavery position, with
drew and organized under the name of the
"Indiana Yearly Meeting of Anti-Slavery
Friends, and sent out epistles in the usual
form t0 Yeary Mef.tin(fS coun
lry am in KliropB. Thcir epistl(., wcrp for
the most treat(1(1 wit) si,ei)t contc
anil their organization regarded as a nonen-
tity. The London Yearly Meeting became
I somen nat interested 111 their silintinn, and
in order to effect a reconciliation between
the parlies, appointed a committee to visit
this country, and to labor with the" members
of the pro-sl ivery and anti-slavery Yearly
f,.ptjllirJ Thp conlrnjltp rnsists f W
Foster, Josiah Foster, John Allen and Geo.
St icy thmi England, an.l Joseph Bewly
f -"ii Irel nd: the first named is a minister,
and the others are all elders.
We are glU our 1 11 1 1 inn irienils gave
,hem an opportllnity 0f ilMrnding the annual
gathering, but have not tho most distant idm
th.it they will embrace it. Thpy did'nt
eonir to this country to attend anti-slavery
inrftings, they came on a great mission, on
atjiud of semi-religious visit, nnd of course
wJH do nothing that will identify them y ith
tite abolitionists of America that would be
g4 out f t,eir appropriate sphere. They
m lVt and do plead ,or ,le s.ive whpn ,npy
ape at ,)ane in Vin,.hnA in tha, reat
ewinlry whfiro t,e very rascals are abolition
-ljt9, f;wo ot- them Joseph Foster and
(;porjje Stacy recently attended a great
mePtinar 0f the British and Foreign Anti
Slavery Society. 1 hey took tlioir seats
apon the pi itform beside Joseph John
Gurnpy, who was chairman on that occasion
We don't know but they will be consistent,
evcrv-dav abolitionists in this country. We
hope they may, h.it fear they will not, f
bei1 nn abolitionist in America, is very
dill'ercnt from being an abolitionist in Eng.
lllld- jn ttlB ono comry a man pop,
uJ .rity by iti tio c th r he looses cast.
A Toy.,so frora Cland to America has as
a8t()lli;1,im? an influence uon the moral con.
stjt,ition of a British abolitionist, as d
a ,rip t0 Liberia upon the colored man o
llllg country. 'fhe one converts a nuisance
jIlt0 a christian missionary, the oilier changes
arl abolitionist into a dumb dog that cannot
Joseph John Gurney was a flaming abol
tionist before he came to America and afte
he went home. He could make speeches
at anti-slavery gatherings.prcside at the meet
ings of tho British and Foreign Anti-Slavery
Society, and do various other anti-slavery
work; but when he was in this country, w
could not even persuade him ' to let a meet-
ing )B called, that he might testify as aney
I witness, to what Freedom had done for the
British West India colonics. It is true
afterwards addressed a series of letters to h
)tnr Friend' Henry Clay, and told him what
emancipation had effected in those island
hut there was n .ihing in this to lessen h
popularity, but cn the contrary he was better
thought of ffT w rribl despot h:
oar friend. Edward Abdy stxd up like a
true man, so too did George Thompson and
poured out bis eloquent and scathing rebukes
pon the guilty oppressor. The aristocrats
of this country tried to cajole and flatter
Lord Morpeth into their service, but Lord as
e is, he was above the influence of their
petty skin-deep aristocracy and remained
toad fast in his hatred of chattelism. Har-
riet Martlneau is another of the faithful few,
nd this is the more remarkabie as she is a
great authoress as every body knows, and
exceedingly popular, but she preferred prin-
pie to popularity, and laid her world-wide I
putation upon the alter of humanity. But I
ese are about all the Englikh visitors ofl
note that we know of, who were abolition
ists on both sides of the Atlantic. Cox,
Moby, Held, Matthcson, liurney and all
others who have come on a religious mission,
have found their principles too weak to stand
before the terrible power of the despotic
ruler of this country.
We have received another communication
n regard to this meeting, in which the au
thor corrects some statements in friend Mur
ray's letter of last week: that in relation to
itshcinra packed meeting on the part of
the friends of freedom, tho motion of Mur
ray, tho character of tho resolutions, the de
cision of the meeting upon Trescotl's ap
peal, &c.
Were the people of Salem ignorant of the
facts in lho ca-e, it might be profitable, pcr-
aps, to prolong this discussion, but we trust
that the great majority are informed, and
need no more light upon the subject; and
e presume their own good sense and love
f truth have long since condemned the
mobocratic pr eedings of thoso who called
lat meeting. There arc doubtless some
who would hi lieve the statements of the
Hcv. Mobocrat in preference to those of any
othc person,' or even the testimony of their
own senses, and as such are ucyoim the
reach of fact or argument, it is useless tu
pend more time upon them.
fJ-For information as to the time and
place of sundry antislavery meetings, see
'Notices" in another column.
There nre every year born in a certain sec
tion of this country, from one hundred, to
ono hundred ard fifty thousand illegitimate
children; many of them being tho offspring
of church m mbers, class leaders, and
There are also in the snm? neighborhood,
from one to two hundred tiousand church
members who aro living as husbands and
wives who have not been united by any le-
gal marriage service some of the30 are
In tho samp place there aro many men who
take unto themselves a 2nd. s 3rd, or a -1th
wife while the 1st Is living; and who eon.
liiiiie to be regarded hy their religi-.us socip.
ties as gnnd christians, and the act defended
as a christian act!
There is in this land a great Brothel
which contains over a million of inmates
who by its regulations nrc not permitted to
leave their mode of life and lead ono in Con-
funnity with the principles of purity!
We have hundreds of fathers men who
are regarded as respectable who sell thei
Hamrhters to the keener of this house, and
.1 C .1 . . ,
live upon the pilCC of their prostitution!
n 1
I hose who desire a key by which they
may explain the existence of the above f iets.
will find it in the sinirle word SLAVERY!
We have just received letters from our
friends Samuel Brooke and Abby Kellny, en.
closing tho name) of lix'u nine new subscri-
I,.,- lial f nluH.ro. unA .Inmtmn.
. , ... nn ,1 f I'll
iIIUu......g ... ........j ... w.
were obtained at tneir last two meetings.
We have tiken the liberty of giving a few
extracts, and hope they will excuse us
m iking thus public their private communica
tions. Simuei Brooke thus writes under
date of Oakland, October 10th
"I apprehend the Liberty party was pretty
well killed off at Green Plain, and think it
to a considerable extent here. We go
morrow to Indiana to attend the annual meet-
in.rofthflSt.te society at Newport.
I send you a copy of tho "Slaveholder's
Religion." It is selling very fast, and I
only 4000 printed. I shall soon be oblirred
to o-et out another edition."
. ,, ,, , , . . . . . o .
Abby Kelley's letter is dated Spnngboro'
Oct., 10th. She says,
"Our meeting at Xcnia was as cold as
until the last evening, when we broke up
ice as became evident by our having a
Three eggs were thjown after we left
one of them hitting S. S. Foster.
i nese symptoms encouraged us, ana
nhen feels drawn to CO there amiin.
. . . .
ureen flam we nad a , pretty good time.-
we were surprises w nna wnaiaiui lsnana
f..u i. .t-k.ja
,u.. vM.. . -i .ia
tremendous stir: vry small Monthly meal
ing in a little log house. Surely "one shall
chase a thousand, and two put tea thousand
to flight." They had many of them been se
duced by Third party, but they are now al
most all high and dry out of its filthy wa
ters. e
"Elizabeth B or ton is now acoompanying
me. We have seen all the Donaldsons.
They are a noble family, and all occupy the
true Disunion ground. They think there had
better be a Society formed lor this suction of
the State, and for the south-easter.! part ol
Indiana, whero most of the anti-slavery i f
that State lies."
Augusta (Geo.) Chronicle makes the
foUowimr umusiiiir summary of Hie meniiu
which Hie .North luruisnes to the bouth, and
which our Southern neighhurs are almost en
tirely dependent upon tuu North for:
they build our houses, they adorn them
with furniture, and supply them with every
comfort a d convenience of which we have
ever conjectured. They educate our chil
dren, and cover uur nakedness fiom head to
loot, with hats and shoes, coats nnd shirts
we cat their flour, cheese, butter, npiiles.
codlish, putatoes, pickles, pork and onions
we leed our calllu with their hay. drive then
horses in their harness to their carriages,
witl tl"!ir whips we walk with their stiiks.
ride on their saddles, write on their paper,
wash with their soap, scrub with their brush
es, sweep with their brooms, milk in their
palls, cook 111 their pots, strike with their
hammers, blow with their bellows, cut with
their axes, sow with their seed, reap with
ihoir hooks, pull with their leather, white-
wasn with liieir lime, paint with their paint,
march by their tunes, read by their liirhts,
drink their Congress water and ruin, smoke
their segars and last and best of these
blessings, we nurry their pretty cirls, who
uuko tlio best of wives."
The abovo summary is incomplete; let ui
see if wu cannot add something which the
Chronicle has modestly oiuiucd.
Tno north plait our slave whips, make our
plantation branding irons, and lorjn the fet
ters winch we fasten upon women. They
sell us ritlcs with which to shoo', runaway
slaves, manufacture our Uowia-knives and
inscribe upon thein "-Death to ioi'i'o;i."
They aro the watch-dogs tliat guard ou.
plantations, the blood hounds that hunt down
our fugitive boad.iiC.i. They legalize oui
slavery, baptize it in the name of Christiani
ty, and swear to bupnort it uudcr the Con
stitution. They invite our men-thieves to tin
pulpit, uke communion with our wi
whippers, and regard our baby-slealers
excellent christians. They quote the. Bibh
in det'enco of our "patriarchal institution,"
and to save our reputation make God a Slave
holder und Paul a slave-catcher, and last and
cast to bo deplored we givo them, wha;
some call, the Devil's pay; we kick ftiein
aiui cuir thorn, cheat tno.u and plunder them
they become our miserable grovolliu;
slaves, more mean ami more despicable than
those 011 our southern plantations who we.u
the fetters of invoiunla. t servitude.
the the most extended periods ot sell-expalria-house;
wl,ich llUU"y "siS" " KngliaU
Ote- The disease amongst the potato crop seems
Atltnha universal: it has ntrnrlie.l tlin pscnlent
The steamship Cambria arrived nt Boston
011 Thursday (Jet. d at h.tlf past 5 o'clock,
1". At. in la days Iroai Liverpool, having
tell mat port ou tuo 1'Jth ult at 1 o clock, F,
The Cotton Market was active at full i.rl-
with a speculative Iceluig
I 'im. t: ......... : 1 .. ..:!...
d.ssmuted hv fine we.ll.er. 1
'r,w Malli4 tdr railway speculation contin-
I uos unabatal ia Eajiaud, Franca and other
Tho unexpected arrival, Sent. 11, at Liv
erpool, of the steam-ship V iticorn, from Hal
ilax, created as much surprise and conjecture
as did her arrival here a few weeks since.
It was rumored that she had been chartered
by the L ind'in Tim S 0 b.ia r by expre
. . tir . . -,. - 1.
01 4 If WU.l .110 VKU-OlIlV Wdlll.
v' 11 ,lJ " UW.....O. -'I' .....uu ...V IJU.lH II.
13 days, and ot course anticipated tho Ui
hernia hy two or three days,
The Queen has returned from her German
tour. Sno called, on her way liomu,
at the Chateau d'Eu, and passed a night
or two under the hospitable root of
King ot lho r rench, 1 he meeting of
two iiioiiirchs on the shore of Treport is
forth with all the wordy minuteness of Lon
don letter-writers. A bathiiig-iiiachiue was
the only available conveyance nt hand
lauding Uueeu V ictona on the dominions
her powertul neighbors, and in this frail
lhinS ot', Pla."k "ll,oillleJ" monarahs
V: .
The deer-killing at Gotha, at which
Queen was a spectator, has been rather strong-
'y deiiouucen ui some oi me leaning organs
ol public opinion, i ne massacre, accoruing
, M .,, acomUs. was of a most svstemaiio
ad savase kind.
Tll J'T1 I'T'H V, ?W "a .8bo:ne
dayfJ Wil reluri) to Windsor. The Queen's
continental trip occupied a month one
At to be universal; it has attached the esculent
Lim..itnMi. in :r.ui n,il. m
I i. : . .. - t. : . ' i
- .-r . ; , ," v
oonUuent. Several uffgooUofi biv
a j towWB out fw reroedyld, , jj, th
n ant ;vs)tm
practical of which has bean put forth by f -ruer
tf JDusseldorf; ho reooiumends turrowinf
deeply the earth in which th turbsoles sr
planted. This plan, it is s.iid, will prodoc
evaporation, by which the humidity oaosed
by tint fermentation will disappoar. Son '
uistricts have escaped the ravages of th dis
ease, but the injury is too wide spread not to
cau.u al.iriu. On the European oontiuciitth
potato crop has been all but destroyed, and
1. 1 Holaitd, Lieiguni, and the north of Franc
I. io uiosl serious le.irt wero entertained so
serious that tno expuiUtlon of lood Was rig
Uly pruhioited, .ii.d uli duties on the impor
lall.i ol 11 le .eluded.
1'ho n resent excited stwe of affairs in tha
U..ueu k t .us, .ni.ii.. outt fine Me.sijaii dis
pute, and toe luuilu uiuch lor no wise or
p.icmc purpose, his ineu evoked to prevent a
iceuy anu saiui .ciory tuljusluiei.l ul the Ur
eguu qucs.iuu iheso combined causes are
said to nave uelermined tho English Oovcrn
num. io increase materially their lorca , lit
v un.ida and too North American colonies.
It was ru.nored Uiut the ijiiteii was about
to visit Cork.
Tne ltcpvul agitation has lost an able, en
thusiastic, and withal an honest champion,
uy the uiiiuuciy deatu ol air. I'liomas Uavis,
uo principal euilor ol the .)u.io iiuwsjiuper.
wao ult-d oepl. llu irom lutcd'ects ol agas
tric love., wu.i which ho was seized about
ion days previous, lie iuu barely entered
tne pn.ue of lno being lituo over years of
iMr. O'Connell is still rusticating at Darry-
nane, wiience liu issues his weekly missive
to me iieoealeis In Ouiicillatiun-liall. , llo 1
aboul emarjiliig from liu iiiouuUiii home, to
atU'iid 'monsier" dcmoiioiiatious in Kerry,
iM.yo, and l ipperary.
....MU..aiiijj mo immense importation
..l' .Noilii A.neiieuii and ilallic limuur into
Llelld. mis season, too prieo of the articlo
i rioiii,;, una is nicely to iuIc higii through
oui lue )ear, li'o.n tno great deuiuud ooca-bioiK-u
ujf tlio lui'jee iiumuei' of new buildllirS
in projjioos. aeoiiun and li'isn larcli isulao
in request for railway purposes.
Too vidua t iu oi t..o taio Mrs. Hcman
lias oce.. Ul,.,.ii.ca tnlucur lo the lrisit
ll'el V C13.V1U llMUWd .
lii an audits ueioio lho Repeal Associa
tion, jomi U'vuiiuoil uiudu tno following
iu .lulus, to comet tne impruMiuu wliico
ao.iiieU to levau uiuung toe AmcriuaiiS,that
iiio i.isu j.i.ote c ...euricd in uio Oiicoiulums
on Gen. Jackson:
He had, no uoubt, great energy, great
courage, u.ia icu uciCiiiiluatioo In causing
out oljC... (.Iieur.; He also bad a
virtue winch, pcniaps, many in that hall
tvouid iiol uij.ii iioiu ou gavo thu Eu
ilsu a capiu.1 goud licking. Ijreal elleer
ing and ..pplauje.J '1 ual oeemeu lo cover a
muiuuidc of sli.s wi.il Ineui. Itencwed
dp, l.iise.) lie .!.'. o AjouueliJ must, how
e., v...aiCa coua.iy.iic.i iioiii mo iia
,iui.:uioii luai they couiu uear any pulllutloa
of nerj oiavciy; ana tjenCidl JuOkuu was.
no Was soiiy to sjy, lilt) b lead last unit llivct
ciaie siippuiler ui thu aceuioed system of
-slavery. i,ilcar.j
Ms. Cough's Health:. We regret to hear
that Air. Gough was utueked by a seriys of
i.iiuu.i lua o.i CmiiJ.ty evuning last, iu con
se.jue.ieo of wme.i nls medical utuiudatlt,
who rcuiaiaed with liim lor a long period,
nas poaitivciy forbidden ins seeing any of
.us i.iciiiis ur tne pieaeiil. His situatiou ia
still so precarious mat tne gic.test care is
requisite, lu order tliat a full restoration of
health may bo cllecled. Lutlun Juurnatt
Emichatiuh t i iiik Seit The Euiigrstion
AN.inam Inn tBl sudMii, uy way ol tlis Juses
s iid to iidVd excudUtia liial ol any previuus
,ur. A eui rt-ipoiiUdiil ul tu Adidiiy availing
.ii.unial vimtiii liidl Im taluiy meiil up thu Lakts
in a kiuuinUuut lib b 1U phsi iitiis ano tiiiil liu
as siuri;U Hint it Mds m iuw tbtiiualii im put
inn iddonyui at 5uM a U.iy, ay tor 2U0 day of
i Ho miisuii. uiakiuy ItO.oOU. ol dlioin ono halt
at leal tvsrd iiililialila, guluj , to maktt llittir
liouies in the V cat.
A An Stats. A pn.Jpct bu been started
in tho tVei-l leimueai-o Wmi; by feliloll lu lurnt
4 new iSldlf uo! ul a luitiun ul sl 'J iiiihi!sv
ttid tun llif i ii uurttuii ul .tliMiMHipi,alid tliat ait
ol KuiuuuHy ivintf wuai ul tut) I uln. eases rivur,
.iiaaiiiita iaia ul q u.e ruidclabls diuiuiiaiuiis'
Some of tho wealthiest men in St. Peters-
burgh, whoso word is good for 100,000, on
the Exchange, ara slaves; who, witn tueif
f u i ics in y bo sent by t.ieir masters to
herd swiiioordig in the mines.
A Mixruttit ul nivUla, poiM'in qualities an-li-liio
loud', a id cnt-aiiur. yut muru uurabltt tha
b Bur, ilia beoii accuiiiiliatit-u III Krauci).
Tug Kxpcn'iie nl Ibu li-tu' given upon the oc
onion u tun iuhi.'s via t lu tin) Khme l stated
in lliu (t-rul in i.p lo amount to 5. OUU, Odd
lianUi ( I .000,000.) I liu IllllalCISII alulid Ksr
paid Jdd.OUd liai.e.
A NiiTrreR i abaut to bs eitsblithsd in
tint city ul Jerusalem.
Benjamin S. .Tones and J. Elizabitb
Hitchcock will hold meetings at Berlin on
S itur lny and Sunday the 21th and 25th of
October, commencing on Saturday afternoon.
Tne Eistern District Anti-Slavery Socie
ty will hold their next meeting in Columbi
ana on Sovent'.i day the 1st of next month,
nt 10 o'clock A. M. Benjamin S.Jones,
J. Elizabeth Hitchcock and other speakers
are expected lo he present. We hope thera
will be a general rally.
10, mo. 17, 1815. ,
. i
The Executive Committee of th 0. A. A.
S. Society, are requested to meet at Colum
biana ou Seventh day the 1st of next month,
11 M A I
. V "V : " ""Z
ot. al1 the WOoibers is dos ruble, s businoM
- I
i riT Ulil iis ffrw
ttDLJ beory.
0 17

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