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be that when the grave opens to receive them
and they pass from the presence of men, 'the world shall take no note of their departure,' and build no monument to their memories, yet their influence is onstamped upon the age, it will outlive the crumbling cenotaphs of forgotten heroes, and exist even when time shall be no morn. May God strengthen and sustain them! for it is mainly through the efforts of such laborers that '.he slave is to he redeemed and the spirit of tyranny cist out they arc the little rills which are to form and feed the mighty river which is defined to bear upon its bosom the gilts of freedom and of joy to the fettered bondman. The bed of the Mississippi would be a slreaniless ravine Wero it not for the constant supply it receives from the numberless rivulets which gather up the drops as they trickle from rock to rock upon the far distant hills and mountains, and bring them to that river upon whose waters float the costly palaces and gigantic ware ' houses of a mighty pecple. And though the 'traveller may hasten to his port of embarka tion all unmindfrl of the petty stream which crosses his pathway, yet it is to the aggregate power of just such streams that he designs to entrust his person and his properly; and those who now scorn the faithful labors in an .unpopular causo of the almost unknown and wholly uiihonorcd few, shall hereafter be moved by the influence of those labors to deeds for Humanity's sake. In many of the churches Ihero exists a spirit of inquiry whoso progress cannot he stayed, and some are beginning to perceive 'that an endorsement of the slaveholder's claim to the name of christian is a virtual support of slavery. Though the cry of infidelity has 'been used as a shield with which to ward off the blows of truth, yet 'the common people,' who if left 10 the instinct of their own divine nature, will hearken as gladly to the voice of the Teacher now, speaking through the feel ings and emotions of their hearts, as they did eighteen hundred years ago, when the Master moved personally among them are becom ing 'dissatisfied with their position, and are inquiring, " What shall we do to be saved from the guilt of slavery!" Many of the churches are agitated and distracted by the discussion of this great question, much to the sorrow doubtless, of those who value sectari an unity more than righteous principle. They feel the growing pressure of an anti-slavery public sentiment, both within and without, and are unablo to resist it; and those who sit in high places see with dismay that the thinking portion of tiie people aro nut to be diverted from an examination of their own condition by the iteration and reiteration of charges whether true or false preferred against others. If it were not for the cIVorts of those who, believing their craft in danger, cry "Great is Diana of the Methodists!" 'Great is Diana of the Disciples!" "Great is the Diana of oar denomination !" the churches on the Reserve would be speedily purified of slavery ; nor can they long resist the truth with all the talent and ingenuity of a pro-slavery priesthood to sustain them, for "God hath bared his right arm for the bat tle." In some of the towns we visited, anti-slavery sewing circles had been organized, and it was evident that the interest which the wo. men there felt in the cause, was, as a gene ral thing, very much greater than among those where si ch plan of labor had not been adopted. The subject was necessarily brought before them at their weekly or their semi monthly meetings, and so delightful are these frequent gatherings, and so evident the ben efit resulting therefrom, that with many it has come to be regarded as a pleasure and a pri vilege to attend them a pleasure, which an abolitionist only can fully know, a privilege which nono other can rightly appreciate. We hope tha fiiends of the Disunion move ment, and of the Western Anti-Slavery So ciety, which is thu only association this side the mountains that endorses nnd sustains the movement, will faithfully use this instrumen tality in promoting the spread of their princi ples. Let them not be discouraged if but few should manifest an interest in it where two or three are gathered together in such a cause, good will certainly result. Abolition ists should be tho last persons in the world to despise the day of small things, or to un dervalue the disinterested efforts of the hum blest individuals. To say nothing about tho other benefits flowing from their voluntary labor for the welfare of their fellow men, their gatherings present to the world an example worthy of all imitation, and in this do great scrviee to the cause of reform. The Liberator. The price of this invaluable paper has been reduced to $2 per year, payablo in advance, or $3,50 at the expiration of six months. Its spirit-stirring editorials, 6trnng and thrilling as the blasts of a war trumpet its choice se lections its extensive domestic and foreign correspondence, combine to render it a peri odical of uncommon interest. It is the pio neer sheet in the cause of Immediate Eman cipation is Wm. Lloyd Garrison's own pa per, and not the organ of a Society takes a general view of all reformatory movements; hence it possesses attractions of no ordinary nature. We hope it will have an extensive circulation in the West as well as in the East. ' Alexander Babrow, U. S. Senator from Louisiana, died in Baltimore, on Christmas day, after a short illness. "Dickinson and Keller." The communication with this ciption.np pears to be written in a very good spirit, nnd is certainly wortly of consideration. It is very difficult to decide (and tho writer would find it so, wero he at our post,) in regard to many articles. helher they should or should not be published. O ne sends a communica tion ho deems of much consequence indeed he seems to think tho success of the anti-slavery causo in his place depends upon its pub lication. We give place to it perhaps it doe3 a good work in his neighborhood, hut the rea ders of tho Bugle generally nro net interest ed in it. Now the queftion arises shall vc reject biicIi communications, or will our rea ders enlarge their sympathy, expand their ideas, and interest themselves in every move ment that has the most remote bearing upon tho cause, whether it be made in a retired place or elsewhere! By this we do not mean to encourage an extensive correspond ence of a local character -we have too much of that already. Tho llugle has many contributors, let each be tolerant toward the other, mid let each re member that the article which has far less interest to him than the one he penned him self, is of equal importance peihops in the eyes of others. And if the readers of our pa per who are not contributors, do not like oui correspondence, it shall be superseded by that which is better if they will furnish it for wo doubt not our present correspondents love the cause of the slave so well, ll at they would he willing to give place to that which would do more good. In regard to the letters of Dickinson and Keller, we acknowledge that the space they occupy might have been filled with more in- ( teresting matter, but still wn cannot agree j with ".V Subscriber" that these letters have l nothing to do with the anti-slavery cause. Were he acquainted with the state of things at Randolph, and w ith the efforts of Keller to injure the Disunion movement, ho would regard these letters in a different light. We nre obliged to him however for his 9ngres- tion and will endeavor to profit thereby. Found His Place. A recent number of a Liberty party paper publishes the names of the speakers who are expected to attend a Convention of that parly to be held cn the Reserve, and among oth ers, is that of Isaac Winans, Portage co. We rejoice to know that this Reverend gen tleman has at last shown his true colors none will now mistake him for a Disunion ist. In a letter written by him last spring to a friend of ours in this place, although he did not speak of himself as being fully ono in sentiment, he intim ited that it would he far more agreeablo to him to he engaged in some anti-slavery movement less tinctured with politics tli an was the Ohio Anti-Slavery Society (not the Ohio American that was, now the Western) with which he had been connected. Ilu is now advertised a a snea ker at the Convention of a political parly. We do hopo, that in that Convention he will not be so injudicious as to insist upon ask ill'; the members the same question he was so determined wo should answer in our meeting at G irrettsville a few weeks since. And wo think ho will not; for Gnorg.s Brad hurn of Miss., who is to be a brother spea ker of Mr. Winans, being, if we mistake not, a Unitarian minister, his views of the Atonement would, to say tho least, probihly be quite as hetrodox as those of S. S. Pos ter or tho Editor of the Bugle, and though Mr. Winans may bark infiJcl at Disunion, be dares not at Liberty party. Petitions. Why don't our fiiends send in their peti tions to the Slate and National Legislature! Remember that Congress has a short session this year, and it is desirable that your por tions he there in season. Wo observe that some few have been re ceived at Columbus, and they produced quilo a sensation loo, especially the one asking it to declare the 1 deial Union dissolved, on account of tho annoxalion of Texas. Let the agitation be kept up let the Legislature hear frnm t. ,l,.o.. ,..., 1. ., . . , ," WLl" um" il" 1110 pennons oe sent in. 1 lie Western Anti Slavery Society sent out some 500 copies to be filled up and forwarded to Columbus wo hopo they have all been circulated, and will be heard from soon. Enclose them in envelopes and send to such members as you wish to present them. Postage need not be paid. The petition to Victoria may be sent post paid to the editors of the Bugle, who will forward the same. To-day we received one of this kind from Betsy M. Cowlcs, con taining 410 names. The friends at Ausiin burg and thereabouts must have been very diligent in its circulation. Who will follow their example! Others have come to hand with a long list of names. Let us have the whole 240 copies, well filled, as soon aj possible. The WEnocLL Mouse. This snlendi.l i . i . . , . . i botel vvhleb lino insl Un. l-.-.l:.ii land, is to be opened in ,b .L .. . Jl" almn i rul ' a. .i 1 b shop. A few weeks since a man who was workimr on thp ,ai,l r , . Uttering over the door, fell from the scaffold ing and was instantly killed; how many w ill fall and be killed by the bottle-process inside the door, can be better told by the drunkard's widows and orphan children yet to be, To Correspondents. M. A. T. His articles shall be Inserted at an parly dale. Tho money was received, and directions complied with. J. M. of M. Our thanks for tho subseri bers wc hope this is an earnest of what he will do in future. The communication lie- companying his is unsuited to onr columns. We left it at Painesvillo in earn of the per son w ith whom we found it. Tho two would occupy far mora space than we could spare, if there were no oilier objection. As only one article will bo inserted perhaps 00 extra copies will not be wanted. Let us know soon. C. W. L. His request shall be attended to ns soon as possible the delinquent list s'aall be forwarded. There is no person here, at present, of the character described. If we see such a one, W. J. W. shall hear from us. Glad to learn our meetings did good. J. W. W. A supply of "The Forlorn Hope" has been ordered. He will receive a copy from Boston, in a few days. A. L. ( D. His article is inadmissible. 1). W. R. His communication shall be inserted as soon ns the press nf matter we have on hand shall be disposed of. A great deal of rhyme has been received, some of which forcibly reminds us, of that very sensible couplet, 'A Man can no more make himself a poet, Than a sl.ap can make itself a go-al.,t A. R. bus probably received a letter ere this, which has satisfied him that no blame should ho attached to any one hern. A copy of thu Bugle was returned with his name on it, and a request to discontinue this was done. We are sorry the dilliculty occurred, of which he complains, but it was not our fault. J. J. W. A communication as long as his, we cannot insert entire, unless it bo a narrative of facts. Essays & "Reflections" should be brief. We may find room for a part of his article. M. E. When opportunity offers his favor will appear. Are the Wesleyans Retrograding? Have net the Weslevan Methodists of this country always claimed to be an an'.i-slavery body, willing to receive and fearless to preach me ii ii iii .- tiiio ii iii no, me leeeni lie 11 on 01 a cer tain Conference prove that it at least has for gotten theso high professions, and become tinctured with that spirit of compromise which has so cursed other sects ? Is it not true that o...i -i:.i .t.- t r A. R. Dempster, on behalf nf the church with which he is connected, preferred a charge against William J. Coon, one of the preach ers belonging to the Leesburg Conference, the substance of which charge was, tjiat in remarking upon the slaveholding character of James K. Poik and Henry Clay, he declared "they were two of the grandest villains in the United States! " This was perhaps an remark, and the speaker probably not take into account the unpopularity of a condemnation of the head of the De- mocratic, and the idol of the Whig party, nor consider how much the Wesleyan members of those parties would be offended by it. It is true James K. Polk and Henry Clay arc both slaveholders; but are they not also both honorable men, and are not all slavehold- ' crs honorable men! nnd is it not true that the Leesburg Conference did, at its last session held at Franklin about two months since, enter - lain the charge referred to! and although not pretending to deny the correctness of the state- ment made by the ofl'ender, did it not pass a I i. i: i : . . i. reKoiuiiiui recuiiiiiienunii; nun w ue more guarded in future .' not in the use of facts, but of language ! If Clay and Polk, instead of stealing man, the most perfect and beauli- ful piece of living mechanism which iho Ma- ker of the Universe ever created, had simply ,. , , , rr.Miml tlm mmiOmra rtt lin I nnfiirnnf.fi nf' their watches, w ould il have been so prompt , , . . , , , ' to administer rebuke ! Uncharitableness. ! j It is high time this charge rests where it , belongs. A prominent and very rabid Liber - ty party man in ibis county, was, the other ; day, berating Edmund Quincy in the most unmerciful way for his lack of charity it re- quired too grpat a 6trelch of credulity to be- I 1 lievo that bo was sincere when he declared that Whig and Democratic abolitionists were equally honest with Liberty party men. ii.., j . i. i- ii - i .. .e . " Uut do you not he! eve, said we, " that a j ' " 1 ' 1 l man can bo an abolitionist and belong to the nig or uemocrauc party w "Au, J do no," replied ho emphatically, " no man can ,o o t;. .,i.i;,:. 1 1 i . ., r a sincere abolitionist and be ong to either of . . . , " those parties. Ibis is the declaration of one man, and is the sentiment doubtless of hundreds we have good reason to believe e ,i ,1,;. .k.;. ; r i t u s. And this is charity in its fulness ! but a Disuniomst asserts, that nolwith- standing tbe pro-slavery position of tha Whig, Democratic nnd Liberty party abolitionist, yet each and all are sincere, and have thp , , , , good of the slave at heart, that is unchanta- forsooth ! How true it is that every charge brought against the Disunionists is true of him who brings it. The Hutchinson's. T1,eSe njfrt have been shamefully treated in the Quaker Cily of ate. TheMu 1 .inni vj u 7i i ii ir I S1Cal 1 Und I,al1 hd ,,ee" Poured for a Sp ries of concerts, and ,her,was virtually Cosed, by John Swift, the Mayor, after some had been held, because, forsooth, ihere were cer tain persons in that town of " Brotherly Z.c " who did not like to attend concerts at vhieh ro'irred persons vers admitted. Special Notice. Those persons who wish their papers dis tontinued, must either have their Post Mas ters notify ns by letter, or else return us a Bugle with their names and P. O. address written in full upon it. How else can we know where individuals live! Salem Sewing Circle. The Ami-Slavery Sewing Circle will meet at the house of Ruth Anna Lightfoot, on Saturday evening next. It is hoped there will be a general attendance, as business cf importance will claim tho attention of tho members. Gerrit Smith's Letter. . l'r must surely be blind to the awful conse injudicious j quences of that act, or blind to the require did i ments of love and good will toward his fel such i 'ow ! . j Some fears have been entertained, by Li berty party hereabouts, that w should not publish the last letter of Gerrit Smith to Ed mund Quincy, which will he lound upon our lirsl pao this week. We intended to give the correspondence entire, but Smith's letter only came to hand a few days since, conse. qucntly it could not have been inserted ea:'.i- ir. It is Straniro thnt I.ihurlu n.,t. l,n,,l.l pndj itself upon this production of Smith's. The puerility of the logie, certainly cannot he very flattering, and if saiire, of itself, bo a high recommendation, some of the articl es of Quincy and other Disunionists ought to be highly appreciated by that parly. Thitii's Tkixurapii. The 2nd number of this paper has como to hand. Milo D. Codding of Rochester, N. Y., is its editor and proprietor. It is a monthly scientific magazine, and cjnsists of 32 octavo pages, one half of which, during the first year, will be occupied by a treatise on " The Philoso phy "f the L'niierse" From the cursory ex amination we have given the work, we think it will prove an interesting publication as for the truth of the positions taken in the lea ding essay, its readers must judge for them selves. Price $1 per year The National Eka. The 1st number Dr. Bailey's new paper has just come to hand. It is a handsome sheet, and the fact that a Liberty party paper is published In Washington city, is an evidence of great ! cl,;",ffc feelings of the community. I " Tiik Church as it is; on The For lorn Hope ok Slaverv." by Parker Pills- bury. We have only time to acknowledge the receipt of a copy of this work. We know it must be good, but when we look into it ourselves, we shall be better prepared to speak ,' of its merits. 03" The Senate of Mississippi has pas sed an act to permit a blind man to sell whis key without license. Ex. paper. It may be owing to blindness on our part, but we are unable to see how any man who is not blind can desire to sell whiskey. He j WM0 deals out the liquid poison to his broth- Virginia Volunteers. Captain Bank- head has been enlisting Virginia volunteers for the Mexican war in Philadelphia Strange, that the Old Dominion has to beat up her volunteers in the Quaker State of Penn ! I Jos"u Giddinqs iias our lI)ilnkg for a i C0Py of llis sPeech on tl,e Mexican war. ' We desiSn t0 P""''sh some extracts from it j ln our ncx1. Our friend, George Orr, late of Ohio, .. oui now residing in I'mladelpliia, is a good Abolitionist, and his Anti-Slavery acquain- tance in the West would do well to give him a call when they go East. See his business advertisement in another column. S. r, r; lHE Ramshorn. Not a very euphonious - 1 name for a n.w,n:innr .nrlrnl ir tin tl.a ....k , , ,. , . 1 licatton ts none the worse on that account. T, . , . . x. . It is issued weekly in New i ork city, by a" Rensselaer and Hodges, and devoted to ; the interests of the colored people. The first ' number the only one we have received I presents a neat appearance. The price to mail subscribers is $1 per year. The follow- ! 'ng article will give our readers some idea of the character of the paper. OUR PAPER. . iaiu upon us- and we lliereiore send lortn ! "''',n ,iAM'8 ,IuRN ". ,otne wor, regardless of consequences. it h regard to our learn be : . . i . , . . , T ,. mg and talents, we have but one word losav, . and that is, we have none to spare. Wedo not wish to give ihe impression that this is V?" Rensselaer and Hodges' paper, but we ' w ish everv colored person in the World lo feel ,. r i. ..(.. i ,ilat this is his paper and vou, reader, espe wben . chilly, that this is your paper ; and to this ' end, we invite colored men, who are in the llauit of" writing, to send us short articles fir ; '"''"" i" our columns, that will conlribute 10 ll,e interest of ihe paper. e intend, as far as possible, to be impartial : tbe only con bleriess sideration with us shall be merit.- the only a"s:craey that ue shall delight to boast of ' The design of this journal is to harmonize 1 a" classe8 among us lor our mutual improve- ! ment. Hitherto we have had no medium of ,.. ; . . , ' communication : hpiiCA in mir lnilrrmpiit a np- : cessity is created, and we feel That help is is, that class of our brethren who are culti vating their own soil. " Thk Ram's Horn " will take a decided stand against kidnapping. Our private opinion is, that it is the highest duty of the colored people to protect them selves against this practice, at all hazards. We may as well begin as we intend to hold j r.vKCZ V man (no matter whtt his color) when claim- ed by ono of these kidnappers. Under such circumstances it is easy to determine what is duty. We live in a country of law and i yet out persons are without protection. What HAttftt U d. 1 i . L m r b f V '.I t. . r r"(i r. " Self-defense is my first law." Wo think, if a firm and decided stand is taken by iho co lored people, lliat kidnappiug will bo "among the things that were." Conquering Peace. From the following extract from n speech madu by Baker of III., before the House of Representatives, it would appear that this country has ns yet hardly begun to "conquer a peace;" this too is the testimony nf one of the officers of the army, for the speaker is a Culonel, fret.li from tho seat of war, and his evidence is therefore more valuable on that account. " lie pointed ont the vast extent of territo ry which must be covered by nn am y not exceeding in all I l.ftnO men. Did any one; suppose that this army was sufficient to pros ecute this war! So far from onr having hith erto weakened Mexico, they have be como more nationalized more determined in re sist. Nothinif we have yet done is sufficient to convince the Mexicans that we are able to conquer them. They feel that wl at we have done does not yet touch their natii n il strength. Wc have done comparatively nothing vet to conquer a Peace. The President has called out nine or ten new regiments. The reui meiits from Louisiana. North Cirilii.a, Vir ginia, Massachusetts, iSic. are not filled up. II lull now w hen would they get to the scene ol action. I he L liureli, lite people, tbe lan ded proprietors, and above all, the women of Mexico are glowing wt'h ardor to repel tbe norihern invaders I'rum their soil. Whatever is lo be done must be done this Winter. How many of the thousands who rushed to the aid of iheir country, now sleep the sleep of death on the Rio Grande! A bout two thousand of American hearts nro now lying in their rrraves on Ihe Rio Grande. Of bis regiment, over cne hundred youn" men are dead, and two or three hundn d have returned from the banks of that doleful river. skeletons, to be removed by tbe kindness of IriemlR. lie was requested by bis brave fel low soldiers to statu their ease here, but as a representative of the People here, bo would say that it would be cold blooded cruelty to ask these men to stand a summer campaign oeneain me Mexican sun. He asked not hv whom tho war was commenced be would say that more supplies and more men are wanted. If this is not dene, he would sav. if he dared to make a prophecy, that this war will be the'ruin if this country ! Mexico has eight millions of people; a country more ea sily defended than any other country. The climate fights for them; their men live and arc healthy on food on which ours die; their horses live on what kills our. ,1nd their truant General has been permitted tj la,e their head. The Black Laws. On the 5ih of Janua ry, there was some discussion on these laws in the lower House, but nothing of any mo ment. When the sages at Columbus show they are are in earnest, and really intend to repeal these disgraceful statutes, we shall think that politics nro not quite so corrupt ns they might be. The most important item we have seen in reference to Ihe notion of the House is as follows, from the Cincinnati Herald : On motion of Mr. Blake, House bill No. 21, "lo repeal certain acts therein named," (the Black Laws,) was taken up ; und the question being on ordering the bill lo be en grossed, Mr. Blake addressed the House at length; contending that this was a question far above party il was a question of right and justice, to our fellow men. The circumstances un der which both parties are placed in the leg islative department of this government, call ed on both to settle Ibis question now. Ho took up several provisions of tbe " Black Laws," and showed 1'ieir inconsistency with the Constitution of this State, the United Slates, and the Ordinance of 1?7; and re- lerred to the message of the Governor of Virginia, in which is recommended the pas sage of a law to drive every free negro from that State. Mr. B. contended thai such a law would be unconstitutional and void ; and that that part of the message was not intend ed for Virginia, but for Ohio, to inlluence the Legislature on this very question, &c. .Mr. Ilennett moved lo amend the bill by striking out all alter the enacting clause, and inserting as lollows : ' that so much ol the act to amend the act entitled an uct lo regu late black and mulatto persons, passed Janu ary 5th, 1807, as prohibits black and mulatto persons from teslilying in cases in which Into persons are parlies, be and the same is hereby repealed." What was finally dono with the bill, we have not learned. . ! From the Seat of War. By tbe arrival of the steamship Massachu setts, al New-Orleans, advices have been re ceived from Tampico lu the laih of Decem ber. Considerable excitement has been produ ced at Tampico, in consequence of a report that a large body of Mexican ravalry were in that neighborhood. It was positively asserted, and the report generally believed in the American camp, thai Santa Anna had a force of Jrt.WlO men at San Luis Potosi. It was also reported that bo was taking the most stringent mea sures to thoroughly purge his army of all oflicers on whom there rested Iho remotest taint of suspicion for cowardice, it being bis determination lo retain only those in whom be could place Ihe most implicit confidence for bravery and skill. ll was said that Gen. Ampudia, Col. Ca rasco, and a number of other Mexican offi cers, charged with cowardice, had been im prisoned by order of Santa Anna. Santa Anna had likewise issued a decree, dooming to death any officer who should dis grace himself by cowardly or unsoldier-like conduct in future. Six thousand cavalry were Teported to be at Victoria, under the command of Gen. L'r rea. The Mexicans, to nil outward appearance, were in very good spirits, and expressed the desire of being led against the invaders. Gen. Pillow started from Malamoros on the 14th, with the intention of going about 25 miles distant, where he would await the ar rival of Gen. Patterson, and tha remainder of his division and train. Gen. Taylor was to leave Monteroy en the 10th, with the division under (ion, Twiggs, snd a ptrtion ef Gen. Smith's brigade. " Gen. Wool still remained at Paras, and t" n. Worth at Saltillo. 'iSe rations regiments destined for Tain j e vere breaking tip their encampment, com.ncncinjj their long nf wearisome march. Three regiments had left Matamorof for Tampico their combined strength beinir net mom than eighteen hundred men, 'havinf been thus reduced, by sickness and death to fc-irecly onc-thifJ their original strength. 1 illume. The Trinitarian AUiantt Vrvmblin.'X)r. Samuel Davidson, nf Lancashire Independent College, has withdrawn from Ihe Alliance.- From Ihe first ibal we saw of th manags H.etnt nf that Alliance, we have vewed it a ilo ,ib-trno''ie of Christianized Pngiinirm, which will expedite lis rgrcssfrom llieCbris- lian (.'lunch . S:ib: ciipiions to the Western Agency riii:il of ll.c Am. A. S. Society. Amount previously acknowledged, 776,58) A Friend, Andover Sewing Circle, pJ. Sdem " " Jaii,c Doud, Berlin, pd. John Brown. " 7,81 1S,09 1,00 1.00 1,00 89 85 es 1.00 1,00 AO 60, Liilia Irib. New Lisbon, pd. Marv E. Carter, Riehfirld. Sarah (Iviatl, " r annv (Kiult. " 1 1 t ill n M. Oviatt, " Orlani'.er Carter, " I.. .1. Parker, llinklev. .1. Edsnn, Koyalton, I lenry l.mg, " 6,00 Morgan Andrews, Bennett's Corners, pd 85 David I arpeiitcr. 1,00 L. M. Brown, " pd 25 85 85 25 85 85 2 85 pd 85 G. G. Brown, " Orrela Brown, " L. Brown, C. A. Bnlwer. " Ira Hurd, " S. Southain. " S. Sherman. Brunswick, I.. Carter, nicbfield, 9833,04 04,7- Receipts for Bugle will be published next week. REMOVAL. George Onn has removed frcm the lious of Ely, Kent & Brock, to the large and ex tensive Dry Goods house of LUDW1G, KNEEDLER CO. No. 110, North Xl st., where he wouTd bs skid to have his Anti-Maverv friends call be fore making their Spring purchases elsew here. Philadelphia. Jan. 7th, 1817 76. PRISONER'S FRIEND. NEW BOOK STORE. The Prisoner's Fhiknd, n weekly period ical, devoted lo the abolition of Capital Pun ishment and the Reformation of the Criminal, is published at No. 10 Cornbill, Bsstoa, Mass., by Charles and John M- Spears Terms one dollar is advance. Philanthropic Book Stork. A good as sortment of books, relating to the great moral enterprises of the day. are for sale at Ihe of fice of the Prisoner's Friend. Many of thes booki we can send by mail, wanted 1000 bushel dried Apples, 100.000 lbs. Pork, 511,000 lbs. Lanf, 10 or 12 good Horses'. II EATON ii IftlSIf, Dec. 03th, IfUG. A T T E X T I 0 N TO BLSiyKSfj WILL SAVE COST. The undersigned, havine disposed of iheir stock of Goods, wish to have their ace'ls closed us soon as possible. We shall continue t lake produce at cash prices on all debts doe us, until the s!0ih day of February next. All accounts not closed either by cash, produce or note, prior to that date, w ill positively be left with the Justice of the Peace for collec tion, without reserve. One of us will be found at all limes al Ihe old stand now occu pied by Peltil and Greiner. Pressing demands force as to this extrem ity. Lee & bull. East end Main Street, Salem, Jan. 1, I S 17. ) Ueu'ar Tri-H'cekly I'achel between PITTSBURGH AND WELLS V1LLE". a t i a m-b oat A HEN A, n. a. Fi.i:i:sf).v, MasUr, Will run as a Regular Packet. Tri-Wceklv between Pittsburgh ami Wellsville, leaving I lUMiurgh every Monday, Wednesday end. Friday, al 11 o'.-.ck, A. M., and Wellsville everv Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 oVI ck. A. M. December, IcilG. 71. MEDICAL. DPS. COPE & HOLE Have associated for the practice of ittp&l cine. I taving practised ibe W A I EK-Cl RSL until they are sati-lied of its uneqilled value. in tbe treatment not only of chronic hubamite diseases, they are prepared to offer their pro fessional servicps on the following rendition. In all acute diseases, when called eaily, and wIipii proper attention is given by the nurses, if they fail to effect cures, they will ask no fees. Residence east end of Saleou. January 1, 1817. JUST RECEIVED . Directly from Philadelphia, a fresli supply of beautiful plaid Linseys, black and brow n Alpacca and Paramenia Cloths, cheap Cssi neits nnd Cloths, black and white Wadding-, PUid French Cloaking, and fashionable plati silk bonnet linings by IIEATON ii IRISH. Deo. SSth 1810. CONSTANTLY ON HAND1. Sole Leather, Upper Leather, Calf-Sklna. Shoes, Boots. Sugar, Molasses.Tea, Coffee, Spice, Fish; Cin. mould Candle. Tat by llin kit and barrel. Turpentine, Sperm Oil, Flaxseed Oil, Paints, &c, &c., by De. B5th, 1?16.