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13. W. B. will see that we have taken the liberty of altering Ms manuscript somewhat in form of expression, though we believe not; . In sentiment. B. H. D. is informed that we have given due consideration to the suggestions nnd statements contained in his second commu nication, but find nothing therein to induce us to change the opinion we expressed in our last, of the article he sent us for publication. We repeat what we then said "If D. B. D. will write an article of reasonable length for the Bugle, we will, of course give it place." We think any reasonable man should be sat isfied with such an ofler, and if B. D. I), cannot say all he wants to in one article of a reasonable length, no one better knows than himself that he might write a series. If his object is arrain to present his Free Produce views to the readers of the Bugle behaving done it once in a discussion which he contin ued so long as he saw proper we again re peat he is free to do it; but if his design is, simply to insist upon the insertion of an arti cle which we think unsuitable for reasons be fore stated, we shall give him neither aid nor comfort. We would say to our correspondents and all others, that so long as wn are editors nf this paper we shall exercise the right to m ike such selections for it as we think will best promote the anti-slavery cause; shall receive repo ts o'.' meetings and of speeches, and if we deem them suitable insert them whether long or shorl; and while admitting the right of all parties in the anti-slavery reform to be heard through our columns, shall claim the right as editors to adopt such general rules in regard to communications as wc may think best calculated to do justice to all; always being careful however, to give to those who differ from us, an opportunity to occupy as much (or more space) as we claim for our friends and ourselves. These are all matters that must bo left to the decision of some one; and until the Pub lishing Committee shall decide that some other person or persons have a better right to exercise this discretionary power, the editors will continue to do it. Niw Paper. We havu received No. I of a new Liberty paper, published semi-monthly in Philadelphia at 75 cents a year. It is n medium sheet, elegantly printed, and to all appearances well edited. We have always looked upon Kastern Pennsylvania as the worst Anti-Slavery ground in tho United States, or at least in any of the Free Slates; and if this little semi-newspaper cannot be sustained, we shall go nigh to believe it given over to hardness of heart. Not so fast, neighbor. You have jumped to a conclusion which the facts of the case will not warrant. Wu are well acquainted with Eastern Pennsylvania, and know it be excellent Aiui-Slaveiy ground. Perhaps the Herald is not aware that that section country has sustained a good Anti-Slavery paper ever since 1837; and from the very commencement of the agitation, from the lime the Am. A. S. Society was formed in Phila delphia in 1831, up to the present, has bt.en doing a good work for Humanity. It is true, Eastern Pennsylvania it wretched Liberty par ty ground, but when did such fact become evidence of hardness of heart 1 Books. We have now a fresh supply of tho "Anti Slavery Alphabet," which every one should procure who has a child ho would train up in the way it should go ; also "Voices of tho True Hearted," an admirable collection prose and poetry, of a reformatory character, carefully selected from the productions of the best writers; also Burleigh's "Death Penal- y" Political Nomination. The Goodellites -or by whatever name those seceders from Liberty party who adopt Wm. Goodell's views are known at their la'e Convention in Macedon, N. Y., nominated Gerril Smith and Elihu Burrilt as their candidates for the Presidency and Vice Presidency. 1 Better late than Never. Tho propri etors of Pennsylvania Hall have at last been paid by Philadelphia co $27,913,77 as com pensation for that building, which in 1837 the authorities permitted a mob to burn. These were expensive firo-works for the county, A New Paper. We have received the No. of " The llomettead,,' a weekly journal issued in this place, and devoted to the cause of National Reform technically so called. It is edited by J. D. Cope, and comes $1,50 per year. The uuniber before us ap pear to be filled with interesting matter is decidedly a good commencement. The following is extracted from an article on Capital Punishment War Slavery." " We never were ambitious to din early to have our spirit flit off and leave us in the prime of lite and best of health. To die young, nt homo of consuming sickness, seems bad enough, but compared to the hangman's tender mercies, or the soldier's bloody bayo- net, it's a paradise. To have the hangman tap us on the shoulder, and kindly tell us, "brother, the world is tired of you, and I'm appointed to ant your spirit at liberty, at two precisely. Therefore, gel ready, brother, your time is short; at two, remember, I will break your neck. The Court awards it the rope is swinging in its place your coun-1 trymen are here to witness the performance so, at two, remember, I will call and kill you." As we would not ourself be hung, neither would we hanir another. It's bad enough for our misdeeds (which, by ihe wav, j are not a" our own' ,,,ia worlJ r ln having mnHo nt wil.kp,,0 , be crowled into ig0 anj fnt nml Br,,p, anj ,,,1, ,,,1, ul the bidding of a master to Ivive the "Jail 'rd" mirk branded on our gend name for lite, anil ull the weld point at us, "the once imprisoned outlaw." The Homestead, llien, B9 it would not suffer the severest penalty of a barbarous law, will not compel another to cease to live until Nature calls. "For fufhiinijs of all kinds, whether at the simple knock-down, or on the battle field, we have a perfect horror. Indeed we openly confess we never courted tho honor of a sol dier's death. We always had a strong pre sentiment that our heels would assume their right to govern, and whether we would or nti, would carry us speedily beyond the reach of danger. In the vulgar, wo nro n coward, destitute) of the benevolent, nohlo, and holy feelings that fill a soldier's breast. To die in the prime of life in health's fullest vigor to die, because a brother man h is stuck a bayonet twixt our ribs, or bored us through with leaden bullets lo rot above ground, blackened by a summer's sun the red-eyed j vultures gouging out our eyes, and hungry wolves disputing lor our liver. No no we can't Maud all that; nor will we choose to be a soldier, nor can we. ask another to fight for ns. Better far let others live, and do to them as we would have them do to us. "The oppressor only cin hold slaves, and for them we have no greater sympathy th in for oppressors of other casts. To unmake men In rob them of themselves, and m ike them merchandize, is the business of slave holders; and this is but the sum of all those wrongs that the Homestead will oppose. Man can't he worse can't be crushed farther down than the slave ; and judging by what we would have others do for us, we cannot make a slave. We would not be a slave our Self, and have our wile and little one the chatties of another. No God forbid ! And as we, would ourself be free, and enjoy the bles sings of a home and family, so would we have all others. "We would not willingly be bung, or murdered on the battle field or he a slave : .nrouIJ wplianita brother kill tutu in war or own a slave." Santa Fe. to of of 1st at it , ' ! I 1 . j ' : Among all the inconsistencies which have appeared on the part of the Administration in regard to the boundary of Texas, and the war, nun are more glaring than its Course respect ing Santa Fe. It will be remembered by all, that the President claimed the Kio Grande, "from its mouth to its source," as the west ern boundary if Texas, Ho never claimed that the U. Mates were entitled to any terri tory except such as was embraced in Texas. It will be remembered farther, that prior to the commencement of the war, Tex is had formed n State Constitution, and been ad mitted os a Slate into the Union. But notwithstanding all this, the Presi dent, after conquering Sinta Fe, ha3 set up a civil government there ; so that, if it be true that the Rio Grande is the true boundary of Texas, then Santa Fc is in Tcxis, and there are two civil governments there one the government of the State of Texas, and the other the civil government set up by the President. Now, if any portion of the people within a State rebel against the government, it the duly of the President of the U. States, acting under the Constitution, to put down that rebellion. And in order to preserve peace, he may, if necessary, proclaim martial law, but be has no right to set up a civil go vernment within a Stale mieeniment. would be si palpable usurpation nf power. No one would owe any -obligations to it. And yet this is the very thiirr the President has done w ithin wh.it he himt!f cluims lo be the State if Texas ! We see thai there have been several trials of Mexicans, and executions too, for violation of the laws of this usurped government. This amounts to cold-blooded murder. We seo one Mexican has been tried for treason, and executed ! Treason ! As if a Mexican owes allegiance to this government, and could commit treason against it. There is some thing inexpressibly horrible in our treatment of these Mexicans. The laws of nations and justice are set at perfect defiance. We take a city, establish a civil government, and they undertake to regain it, we hang them for treason! What would wo have said the days of the Revolution, if, when the ItritUh had overrun Georgia and South Caro lina, they had hung as traitors every man w ho attempted to retike them 1 Would they not have been pronounced murderers 1 And would wo not have retaliated 1 The record of litis Mexican war will be black page in the history of this country. True Democrat. Emancipating Slaves bv Thousands. A number of the Democratic lieihiue receiv ed by the Cambria, contains a highly inter esting letter from its correspondent at St. Pe tersburg)!, dated 13th of May, from which appears that the work of abolishing slavery in Russia has just taken a vast step, thanks to the generosity, as noble as it was unex pected, of M. Ruminn, one of the principal pioprielors of that country. Yielding to the impulse of n noble heart, this wealthy individual lias suddenly granted complete enfranchisement to eight thousand serfs of both sexes, who belonged to him the Governments of Nijut and Hiaz in, and what is more admirable in his conduct is that completing his w ork of charity, be has uban- I doued to this population, restored to liberty by him, for a trilling rent, the enjoyment I the domains over which they ure dilfused. I This double deed of charity has, moreover, I been accomplished with the simplicity which stilt larlher enhances Its merit. " On the departure of M.Ruminn from domains which he had jusl so generously ce ded, all the liberated serfs, with the excep tion of the bii'k, rushed in a mass to accom pany him whom they lately called their mas ter, but whom they now called their father, even beyond the territory in which his do mains are situated. " When the hour of separation at length ar rived, it was not to eight thousand persons merely that M. Itumimi had to address thanks and adieus, but to twenty thousand persons, belonging lo the population of other villages, who all aroused by the echo of this great deed of humanity, had couie lo crowd around the generous liberator. " If we join this hew fact to the efforts al ready m de for the abolition of bondage Uussia. by the Prince Woronzoff, the Count ProUsotT and M. KologrivotT, and especially to the powerful encouragement given by ' Sovereign himself, may we not at last hope shortly to see the day of liberty dawn for so many thousands of men who still furnish the odious spectacle of slavery in tho bosom of a Christian and civilized nation V Emancipation of Bohemian Slaves. Here is a record worth recording a prince ly act worthy of being written In letters of gold. 1 he t.eneral Assembly ol ullachia, adeipicd on the 22d of March, a salutary ami important law in virtue of which 1 1,001) fami lies and 60.000 Bohemian tdaves belonging to the state, the clergy, mid to all tl e public establishments, have been emancipated. This great act of philanthropy original-id with the truly magnanimous prince Bibesco, Hie hmpudur of Wallachia, and much honor is also due to the General Provincial Assem bly by which the favorite measure of the Prince was adopted. After a lengthy debr.te in which the most noble sentiments were ex pressed in favor of the emancipation of the lower elases, the head of the church, notwith standing the opposition which the law en countered on the part of the clergy, address ed an eloquent discourse to the assembled grandees lo induce them lo follow his exam ple. 1 he only remains ot slavery in Wal lachia are about 48,000 individuals, who are private property. Princo Bibesco, the day following these proccctlings gave his formal sanction to the project of law, and addressed a rescript to the General Assembly expressing Ins satisfaction at the result, lie thanked also the head of the church nnd the members of the assembly for having passed a law, which, as he said, the spirit of the age and the progress of civilization had so long de manded. " Phis day," concluded the Prince, will constitute, an epoch in the annals of Wall aeh ia." Exchange paper. From the Blue Hen's Chicken. (Del.) THE NORTH AND SOUTH. is It it in a it in of the his in the " By a list of appointments made by the President since the adjournment of Congress, it appears that torty-one Captains nre iroin the slavo States, lo fifteen from the free; twenty-three first-lieutenants from slave states lo eight from the free; fiifty-soven second lieutenants from slave states, to thirty-two from the free." Wo clip tho above frsm tho Westchester Register and Examiner, and we commend it to the consideration of the freemen of the North and the Blue Hen's Chickens of Del aware. 1 ho population of the free Slates is much greater than that of the slave States, and yet tho appointments are nearly three to one Irom the slave Mates. Are the people of thn slave States all office- seekers, or is thn government partial lo slave ry 1 Where is the man with a patriotic heart in his bosom who will not go for liberty lor the vvilmoi proviso to prevent the ex tension of the curse nnd blight of slavery 1 Let every Delawarean who loves liberty give praise to Hon. John M. Clarion and Hon. John W. Houston for voting agiint ihrt ex tension of this direful curse. Wn will noi disturb domestic institutions, hut we go a gainst the extension of tho blight of slavery as we would against the extension of the cho lera or plague. Tho former is much the worst, because the moro lasting evil. Backsliding. Tho National Era, speaking of thu probability of many papers which have been strong anti-slavery, filling into the cur rent and finally supporting lien. I ay lor, re marks of the True Democrat as follows: "There is one paper which, we predict, will not fall into thn general current we mean the True Democrat, a daily Whig pa per published at Cleveland, Ohio. Tho edi tor has committed himself too far to draw back, even though he might wish to do so. iut lu has betrayed no such desire. Me gives no uncertain sound on this question. lie does not suspend his future course upon any contingencies, nor talk of a " necessity Deing created lor supporting lieneral Taylor, as does tho Tribune. "Bills" anil "ifs" are discarded, and he lesolulely strikes his stand no more voting for shivery, its sup porters, or apologists." The editor is right. We have washed our h inds of slavery, an I will never stun them. Our eyes are not to bo blinded by the dazzle of military glory, to the ciuse of truth and freedom. Whether Gen. Taylor comes as thn people's candidate, that is, the slate hotdcrs' or comes forth as the nominee even of a National Whig Convention, if such one can he so lost to principle as to nominate him, it will make m difference with us. Wn shall keep on the even tenor of our way, and keep our eyes fixed upon thn mark of the high calling ol Liberty , Justice and the Con stitution. True Democrat. More Ciiueltv. A fresh story is going thn rounds, of savage murders in Mexico, Americans, from which a common savage would turn pale with horror a hundred pre miers shut up in a house nnd murdered in de tail as they attempted lo escape, except five or six who discovered themselves to be lies lo bjvo their lives ! The letter-writer appears to claim credit for laboring a whole tiny nnd greatly fatiguing hims-lf in killing Mexicans and burning houses! Ho says they put all the weak and infirm, who could escape, into one house (to starve and die,) which they left standing and burnt all the rest for many miks ! Dreadful will be the retribution, when avenger of blond shall pass over this land. Vain then will be our boast of power and wealth and unrulier, as the poor Indian long sinco found his boast, that they were "too many for God to kill." Haverhill Gazette. .1 Boy Curried over A'iagara Falls. We learn from Col. John Kit-k that a melancholy accident occurred at Niagara Falls on Sun day last. A fine lad of Ihe name of John Murphy, aged about 13 years, in the employ of J ud go Porter, in crossing lo Chippewa a canoe, was drawn into the rapids on Canada side, and into the " Great Horse Shoo Fall." When he was first discovered, he was beyond the reach nf all earthly as sistance and, although the little follow did all dial courage and strength could do, hold ing bis plight canoe for nearly twenty min utes, almost stationary, and when tired na turo gave up contending longer, with wind and current both against him, the little fellow plungod overboard and with ihe cour age and perseverance of a man, for some time breasted Ihe current. But, alas ! too late though within one hundred yards of shore, he was in the embrace of the rushing cataract, which never releases its victims! The broken fragments of his frail bark were all that were found of tho little mariner. A widowed mother and three children mourn the loss of a son and brother, and manv sfana8'1 lament the fate of a noule and j it-uciii i.jv, ii-c'itjier tiTitrrcuit "Horrid Crime." ".'J Uuthand Murdered by his Wife." Such is thn startling caption of an article Riving thn particulars of the death of a man, which is now going the rounds of the papers. imsoanu iniiroered hv us win!' Monstrous woman! She It fill 111 tit limits. t down by the police, with guns, bowie-knives, hounds, and all other means! She killed a tiian ! "Glorious Victory." t " " 600 Mexicans Killed and Wounded ! " The above is the heading uf an arliede. ac companying the one above spoken of, in its journey through the press of the land. 1' ive hundred Mexicans nre killed and wounded !" Sing psaluiR, fire gnus, shout, illuminate your buildings ;ti I Mreeu, and in every possible manner eolchrat" ihe event! Our army has invmVJ a sit. r iii.l!ic -and is killing oil t,j ;i;iia:.'iiuiw at an uopn ee- Uented Tate i Such is human TiS'-irn and such are the lessons we now tench our children. J;7an Tribune. Deportment of ths Mexican). A cor- respondent of the Uoston Daily Advertiser, who seems lo be connected with the army, says : There is a little settlement near the " Pu ente Nacional," at which we pissed the night, and herp many of the people remain. Finding a good house, apparently deserted, I took up my iuarters in it. Thn occupant, who proved to be the padre, ounein towards night, and on my inquiring if it were his house I had taken, he replied "y de listed tainhien" "and yours also." The fatigue of the journey having brought on a partial re turn of my illness, the good man insisted on sending to procure some simple remedies, and preparing them with his own hands pressed me to remain until quite strong, and seemed much troubled at my feeling obliged to continue my journey in the morning. I mention this not merely lo commemorate the kindness of an individual to a stranger if not nn enemy. It is not a solitary instance. Wherever I have met the Mexicans, they have appeared peaceable, well-disposed, and polite in the last quality, even the lowest of them far surpass our own people. With but little cringing servility, they show a polish of manner which is sadlv wauling amonir our rough Anglo-Saxon race in the same and higher ranks of life. Capture nf Slaveis. On the 17th of March the Ifritish steamer of war, Penelope, off ihe coast of Africa, captured a slaver called the flying fish, nn slaves on board, and landed her crew nt Kahenda. On the 30ih of the same month, she captured the schooner Fe- Itciilada, Willi Jl-i a aves on board, mostly women and children, 17 men in irons, a sick and miserable looking mass. On the 4th of April, about 1 P. M. she fell In with another vessel, and came up w ith her at sunset, after a hard chase, she having thrown every thing overboard. She was the Joanita, nam pd after her captain ; 9he was from Rio, emp ty, hound to llie coast, filled for slaves, a fast sailer, which ihey think no sailing vessel would ever have c-aplured. Important .trresl. Our readers will have noticed in statements respecting the slave- trade on tho coast of Africa, mention of lite name of one Capt. Canot as proprietor of very extensive slaving establishment there. We loarn that this Captain Canot, who ar rived in this city but a few days ago, was yesterday arrested by officer Smith, one tho I.'. S. Marshall's deputies, on a charge having violated the laws of th United States relative to the slave trade, by having, in De cember last, fitted out in ibis port a vessel he engaged in the slave trade, in which be himself went as passenger to the coasl Africa. A'. Y. Courier. MARRIED, On the 34th inst., by Friends' ceremony, Jkhu I). Raii.ev, of Elkrun township, Esther, daughter of Stacy Hunt of this place. up an by not in the ; the Receipt. Newton Woleott, Farmingtun, W. C. Grilliih, do Jas. II. Collins, do Andrew Uelden. do Ellen Jackson, Paincsville, Artemis French, do Isaac Slnnton, do A. H. Wilmot, do W. H. Sikes, do A. E. Robinson, Kirtland, S. C. Holmes, do A. E. Sanborn, do R. P. Harmon, do M. M. Fish, Mentor, Oliver Harper, Windsor, Jonas It rooks, do Timothy Alderman, do Italph Fenton, Hartsgrove, Philander Grunt, do Osman Beats, Welshfield, Phideles Pool, do 1.75 D!l 1,7595 1,00 SG 75-101 1,75-112 1,00 til 1,1196 1,50-113 1,0095 3762 1,50-102 75 1,50-121 1,50-101 5013 50-13 2,00-117 3,00-101 3,00-104 1,50-101 2,0061 1 ,00'.) 1,50-112 1,50-112 2061 1,00-105 50-8S 73-101 1.50-121 I. .MI-IS l.od-1 75-101 Jos. iasn, 0 Reinanso Pool, do Levi Ford, do Jos. Haskill, Chardon, Saml. Duttoii. South Thompson, Lyman Allen, do lliram Tucker, do Phillip G.iuvl, Manf. ilie, f has. Mi jit-, do Silmoii II ..:, .jo Jul). I). M illhcve iio Francis W. lUzen, Fowler's Mills, 6873 1,50-107 Alonzo Randall, do Ira Allen, do Henry Smith, do B. A. Parker, do Alex. Miller, do Marvin Kuney, do Ira M. Gates, do Hiram Fowler, do Jeremiah Cne, do Jno. C. Bell, Russell, Horace Ilopkinr., do Jas. M. Smim, do Betsey Briggs, do Polly Sanderson, Chagrin Falls, L. W. Root, Franklin Mills, N. Rector, Akron, Ann French, do A. Hinsdale, Wadsworth, II. C. Merriman, do Jno. Bowman, Bath, Isaac Miller, do J. B. Limber!, do Jas. Walling, Brooklin, 5068 1,75-115 7580 1.00-162 1,50-121 1,50-121 1,50-121 1,50-107 1,50-105 9687 9087 75-100 1,50-120 1,50-126 3,00-104 1,0034 7597 2580 1,50-131 1,50-111 1,50-134 1,50-123 12-100 R. J. Henry, 1 wi nab org, Miria Henry, do Jas. Hall, Monoquet, pr J. Wads- 75-104 worth, Jno. Asbey, Marlboro, 1,50-111 1,00 , Jno. R jnd jIjiIi, i) 1,60-119 ! Jos." Hickman, Marlboro, 3,00-104 Jacob Johnson, Mahoning, 1.00 02 Hugh McLean, Mt. Union, l,.r.0-104 Asa IJerton, Mahonirg-, 1.50-1 12 Nam!. Morris, East Ilethlehem, 1.50-U4 E. Wiekershain, Marlboro, 1,50-100 T. Wickersham, do 1.50 Jas. Cowden, Mt. Jackson, 75-121 C. Uaelz, Canlield, 8 00-117 Ileaton Pennington, Woodslock, 2,00 ''J David Rates, Unionville, 1.00 86 Jno. MeFarlan, Coilsville, 1,00-101 Dr. J. Manly, Shorl Creek, 1.00-111 N. Ball. Mahoning, 1.50-101 David Miller. Jr., New Garden, 6091 Peter Smock, Bucks P. O., 1,00-137 Olive Buckingham, Paikinun, 1,50-101 .1 ones D'jud, Berlin, 1,00-1 10 Joseph Shinn, do 1,50-1515 No such namn on our books for Marlboro. 07" Please take notice, that in the ac knowledgement of subscription money for the 1 n"' 0"'v ls '''e amount received pla- Iced opposite the subscribers name, but also ... . . . me number or the paper to which he has paid, and which will be found in the ut;,l. toumn of figures. ; Exhibition. Thn P,i.,IU f il. f; : . it:..,. c-v-, ! ..... . v w, .no itniiiimii iiiii ocnooi, j attended by Ihe principal Hiram S. Gilmore, 1 design giving exhibitions in music, decla mation, fee, at the followinj named times and places. Monday 6; Tuesday, July 5th &; Cth, Xo nia! Wednesday, 7th, London ; Thursday Ai Friday, St ii & !th, Columbus; Saturday, lOih, Patterson's me'eling house; Mem. & Tues., lSth & 13ih, Mt. Vernon; V e dnesilay. Th u rsday , Friday & Saturday, 16th & 17th, Oherlin; Mon. & Tues., lilih & S0;h, Elyria ; Wed. & Thnrs.. 21st &. 22.1 Cleveland ; Friday & Sat., 23d & 24th, Paincsville; Monday, 2blh, Ashtabula; Tuesday, 27th, Jefferson; Wednesday, 28th. Austiiiburgh ; Thursday. 2l)lh, Chardon; Friday & Sat., 30th & 31st, Chagrin Falls; Mon. Ai lues., Aug. 2d & 3d, Ravenna; Wed. ii Thursday, 4th & 5ih, Akron ; I rtday & at., Cth A: 7ih, Massillon; Monday & Tuesday, 9ih & lOlh, Wooster; Wednesday, Thursday, 12lh, Newark ; Friday & Sat., 13th & 11th, Lancaster; Mon. & Tues., ICth & 17ih. Circleville ; Wednesday, 18th, Ijloomingsburgh ; Thursday, 19th, Wilmington; Friday, 20lh, Yankeo Town. j ( . ! WESTERN ANTI-SLAVERY FAIR. a of of to of to 9H 1 I 21 j It is proposed to hold a Fair, to niJ the cause of emancipation, at the time and place ef the next Anniversary of the Western An- li-Slavery Society ; and the object of this Circular is to invite all, to assist in prepar- ing for that occasion, who arc the foes uf op- pression who desire that our country shall he redeemed from tho rule of tyrants who wish to break thu yoke of the captive, and to repel the aggressions which slavery is uii- htng upein our own rights. Whether the Contributions shall be worthy of the cause worthy the high professions ef those w ho stand forth us the friends of liberty, may greatly depend, reader, upon your efforts. Are you willing to contribute of your ahund- anco or your penury 1 are you willing to slim- u Lite others to good woiks, and uiiiln wilh lliein lo bring your neighborhood offering, and lay it upon thn altar of humanity 1 11 you have neither silver nor gold, are you willing to consecrate a portion of w hat you Jo possess to this cause 1 Let the farmer and his wife bring grain and wool, brooms and bask ets, cloth and other manufactured articles let the dairymaid come with her cheese and butler, and the miller wilh his flour let the halter and tinner, the saddler and shoe-maker present such needful things as their several handicrafts can furnish let ihe merchant contribute liberally of his stock, and those who are skillful wilh the needle bring such useful and fancy articles us Iheir ingenuity may elevise The proe'eeds of this Fair will hp appro- priated to tl.e support of tho Anti-Slavery movement in the West, cither by placing them at the disposal of the Western Ami Slavery Society or applying them by direc tion of the donors to some branch of this re form in harmony with thu views of that So ciety. The cause for which wo ask vou lo labor is one which is fraught with the deepest in- tt:reHl to millions of our race it meets with favor from the virtuous and the good, and is approved by the Father of the oppresse d. We affectionately invite you to share the toil and the reward of this work we appeal you in the name of man, robbed and outra ged we ask you to be true to the instincts uf your belter nature, and lo prove by your actions that you appreciate the blessings liberty anil the sale-guards of virtue. Bitscit M. CowLts, Austinburg, Lvuia Iiiish, New Lisbon, .Iank D. McNealv, GreciiP, Mahv Donaldson, do. Matiloa S. 1 1 owl Painesville, SuAN M AIISHAl.L, do. Mahia L. Giddings, Jefferson, Mercv I.i.ovd, Llnyelsville, Mahv Ann Buonson, Medina, PutvRK Ann Carroll, Ravenna, Martha J. TiLDt.N, do. Susanna E. Donaldson, New Richmond. Ruth Dlciiai.e, Green Plain, Elizabeth Bohton, Selma, Mahia Wiutmohe, Andover, Rebecca S. Thomas, Marlborough, Sarah Bown, Pittsburgh, Sarah W. Tavlor, " Mary S. Dickinson, Chagrin Falls. Sarepta Brown, New Lyme- Eliza Cowlks, Geneva, iLPAH Barnabv, Mt. Union, Harriet N. Torrev, Parkman, Elizabeth A. Stedman, Randolph, Cordelia Smallev, do. Silinck Richmond, Munson, y Elizabeth Butterworth, Ilopkinsville, Ann Walker, Leesvillp, MarV Grihwold. New Garden, Eliza Holmes, Columbiana, Leah Vorlesono, do. Anna C. Fuller, Brooklyn, Cornelia R. Cowlks, Buffalo, N. Y., Mary Ann Ellswobtu, Kiohfield, Harriet Poor, du Lai r Barnabv, Snlem, J. Eluabei u Joms, do. Grand Temperance Rally ON THE FOURTH OF JULY. The New Garden Total Abstenerce So ciety intends ceh braling the Birth Day of our National Independence, by bidding a tw o days Mass Meeting on the Public Square in New Garden, under a spacious Arbor, reel ed especially for the occasion. Cotniner.cirig Saturday the 3d., July tit 11 o'clock, A. M. The following gentlemen have btcu invited, and it is expected will be present. Mr. Williams, Pitt-burgh. Ihr. J. B. Graham, 1 Rtv. Isaac f.rnt I N(JW Lulj Dr. Geo. McLooli, 1 Dr. Leonard JJanrni, J lit. J, V, Connelly, Guilfoid, Jacob talon, Dunit I Mct 'uri'v, S. Wailswur th, V Sal cm, Uaac Ticsiolt, atid others, Turn out, Friends of Temperance of Co ! lunihiana and adjoining counties, nnd spend this day in the gUrions cause of Tempe I r.ince. By outer of the Fx. Committee, JAMES R. GRAHAM, Sec'ry. New Garden, June 14, 1845. E " '" M " " '-' 1 - 1 ""-"I mJL.'T? 1 JS'.'Vjai 03PTHK SUllSCRlliFRS : U this op portuntly nf inh rtning ihi ir flic nils and tie public gineially thai il.ey have ci uiiiin ci d the hohsale Grocery Cntinnii-itiun end Fcr- : warding business, under the firm of Guin .re', Porter & Moore. All ei.iisioiimeiits ihhiIh to them will receive prompt attention. Upon 1 the reueplion of such, liny will t'lve liberal Occepianee-8 if desired charges reasonable. Aildrc-s Ciln.ore. Porter & Moore, No 26, west Front street, Ciucitin.:ti. I HIRAM S. GILMORE, EOBERT I'OKTKU, l AUGUSTUS O. MOORE. ! Cincinnati, May 4, IS 17. I CHEAP FOR CASH. 1 The proprietors of ihe S.ilum HARDWARE AND DRUG STORE, have jusl received Iheir fall supply of SEW U.UIDW.lULund FIIF.Sl DRUGS. The patronage of their old customers, nml the public generally is respectfully solieitod. CHESSMAN & WRIGHT. Salem 11th mo 1, IS 1(1. drv ooons wn ftimcF.it i km, BOOTS and SHOES. (Eistern and Wes tern.) Drugs and Medicines. Paints, Oil ! and Dye Slull's, cheap as the cheapest, and good as the best, constantly for sale nt TRESCOTTS i Salem, O. 1st mi. 30th. Anti-Slavery Books. ; ; j i ' ; j ' , , 1 ' Kept constantly on hand by J. Elizabeth Jones, among which are The Forlorn 1L p". Burleigh's Death Penalty. Voices of tho True HiarteJ. Anti-Slavery Alphabet. Madison Papers. Narrative of Douglass. The Liheity Cap. Brotherhood of Thieves. Slaveholder's Religion. Christian Non-Resistance. Disuuionist, Ac. N. B. Mo.t of thn above works eon bo procured of lielsey M. CowU-s, Austinburg. THE SALEM BOOK-STORE Has reo-iitly received considerable additions toils Stick if Bocks and fc'lalii i;nry from New York nnd Philadelphia, and now e.ficru lo its " fiieiids, and the public generally," as cheap and well-selected si lot as can be found any where in liie county, to say the. least. The subscribers have liken especial pains to ascertain where the best Publications of thn day were to be. lu;d, us well ns the eti.niiard LTER.1UY$- SCIEyt'IFJC WORKS, nnd now have the pleasure of saying that lhey have secured nn excellent variety ol the best I "nJ ",t"t PnPuli,r' Aleo. assortment of ECLECTIC SCHOOL BOOKS, lately from Cincinnati. All orders for Books, Rlnrrly or by the lot, cheerfully and promptly n'ttr.dtd to. GALBREATII & HOLMES. Salem, June 4, 1617. i of BENJAMIN BOWN. WHOLESALE AND ItlTAIL G HOVER, TEA-DEALER, FRUITERER, AND DEALER IN Pittsburgh Manufactured .Irticltt. No. I ll, Liberty Street, PlTTSSURGr. MEDICAL. DRS. COPE & noi.i: Havn associated for the practice nf medi cine. Having practised the ATER-CL'HE, until Ihey are satisfied of its une(alled value, in the treatment nut only "I chronic butacuta diseases, they are prepared to ofTer iheir pro fessional service-son the following conditions. In all ncnle diseases, when called eaily, and when proper attention is given by the nurses, if they fail to effect cures, ihey will ask no fees. Residence east end of Salem. January 1, 1817. LOOKING GLASSES. In connection with lard ware and Drui's, the subscribers have a lame supply of new and handsome styles of large and small Look ing lilasscB and Looking Glass plates. Old frames refilled and glass cutting done to order. CHESSMAN &. WRIGHT. Salem, 11th mo 1, 1916. REMOVAL. Georoe Orr has removed from the house of Ely, Kent ti Brock, lo the large and ex tensive Dry Goods house of LUDWIG, KNEEDLER & CO. No. 110, North 3d St., where he would be glad to have his Anti-Slavery friends oall be fore making their Spring puschases elsewhere I'hllidolj-hla, Jan. Till, 1N7. 76.