Newspaper Page Text
Proceedings of Young People's Convention,
HELD AT MARLBORO, STARK CO. O., SEPTEMBER.
25TH AND 26TH,1852.
First Session commenced on the 25th it 10
o'clock, A. M., in grove belonging to Edward
Brooke, and near to the Village.
On motion of A. V. Campbell, Wm. Myers
'u appointed President pro tern, and Elica M.
McGown Secretary, pro tern. It was movod
that committee of fire be appointed by Voo
cask to nominato officer to aerve dur'.ng the
convention. Tho persona selected were Wm.
H. Bottis, Julia Cleverly, Abby rerry, Jamca
Morgan, and Eliza Campbell.
On motion, a busings committee of Rvo was
tilto appointed b the President, consist inn '
the following named persons, L. A. llinc, Bcnj.
&WMtt, Julia Cleverly, Ilurvey Smallcy, and
Ifiarah M. Paxaon.
After short retirement, the nominating com
mittee reported tho following nnmcd persons as
officers : Lewis Erwin, President ; Alvah W.
Campbell and Eugene B. Tierce, Vice Presi
dent! Elisa M. McOowen and Catharine S.
Morris, Secretaries. Tho report was received
and adopted by (he meeting, after which the
ibusine committco reported, that they left it
optional with each membor of tho committee to
present such resolutions, and at such a timo as
they should deem proper, w hich report was also
received and adopted.
L. A. Hine then presented the following res
Resolved, Tlint we recognize no special
locality of wrung or oppression, for all are
transgressor j north nnil eolith, east and
west; ami we would not uncharitably judge
our neighbor, nor speak horshly of those who
do not meet our atnmliirtl of excellence.
It was discussed by Wm. Myers, K. llrooke,
L. A.' Ilinc, A. W. Campbell, A. Parker, Bar
clay C. Gilbert, A. G. Wiloman, Win. Dcttis,
A. McGowon, and Bcnj. Down and was unani
mously adopted. Adjourned till 2 o'clock, P. M.
Convention was called to order at tho ap
pointed hour, and Sarah M. pHXson offered the
following resolution, which was received by the
Since the object of every truo friend of re
form, i to promote tho highest good of the
greatest number ; and sinco tho mind sympa
thizes so closely with the condition ol the body,
that the ono cannot be impaired without injury
to the other; and as tho highest hopes of hu
manity depend upon a healthy davelopcmcnt of
our moral and intellectual natures ; therefore
Resolved, That it is I lie first nnil highest
duly ol' tho educators of tho present age lo
attend lo tho Physical education ol'tliu rising
Miss Sarah M.Paxson and Mrs. Jane Frohoek
spoke upon the resolution, after which it was
adopted unanimously. A song (Uod speed tho
right) was then sung, and Mr. Ilinc offered the
following resolution on music, w hich was unan
imously adopted without discussion.
Resolved, 'Flint we regard mimic n one
important instrumentality of lliimiin Pro
press, and we hope it will lie introduced into
all our School, for in proportion ns the peo
plo tune their voice, they will also tune
tlieir spirits, and when till voicea slinll uceord
in music, then will ull opinions harmonize
' Mr. Frohoek then delivered a strong and
bcautilul address, after which L. A. I'ino im
mediately presented another resolution, which
was acecptod. It read as follows :
Retolxett, That we ntlopt fur our motto,
Liberty, Equality and fraternity Liberty of
Doing, Equality of lieing, oud r'ruterniiy of
Helping and the young people are culled
upon to devote theiiiHulve mini nnil body to
Hie cause of lliiuiiiii Progress, a the best
neons ol advancing their own wellnre.
On motion tho convention adjourned to meet
at 0 o'clock, next morning.
The convention was then called to order by
the Vice President at tho appointed hour, and
the reading of the last resolution wus called lor,
after which it was discussed by Wm. Bcttis and
L. A. Iliue. It was adopted unanimously.
A resolution was then presented by A. Par
ker, which read as follows : -
Since it It tho ultimutn object of this lifo to
dovclopo harmoniously, man's Physical, Intel
lectual, Moral and Spiritual nature, therefore
Resolved, Thut llio (nine theology of the
present tluy is the oll'ripring of Ignorance and
Superstition destructive in its inline nee uud
effects tq the true design of life.
Jitsultitd, 'Clint the popular church of A
mericu, by its servile reverence, and enforce
ment of lulse creeds und doctrines upon the
minds of its subject, is detrimental to the
progress of man und evil to society.
It waa diaousscd by A. Parker, Wm. Myers,
ar.d Wm. Bottis, and wo adopted without ono
The convention then adjourned till 1 o'clock,
Met at the hour adjourned to ; when B. C.
Gilbert offi red tho following resolution which
Inasmuch as civil government will continue
to exist so long aa men aro unable or unwilling
to govern themselves ; inasmuch as men of high
moral development will be more likoly to leg
islate righteously than thoso of inferior moral
developement and inasmuch aa an acknowl
edgement of the right to hunt, capture, and
enslave human beings is conclusive evidonco of
the lowest atato of morals ; therefore
: Resolved, Tlint it is the duty of every man
to -use the elective franchise nt the coining
and all subsequent elections, wiih a view to
place the legislation of the country in the
hands of men in favor of universal freedom.
A warm disoussion ensued in which was en
gaged the following named individual : Barclay
Ci Gilbert, Andrew McGowen, John McGowen,
L7 A.'irine, Itynj.' Sebral, Edward Brooke, and
Wm. Myers. A vote wa thon taken on it
adoption, but was not a unanimous one,
The following resolution by t.'rs. Frohoek
was received for discussion, and after being
briefly remarked upon by that lady, was a
dopted. Resolved, Thn wnr lieing one of the great
est evils tlint ever originated among innn
kiud, it isi'.ie iuiurative duty of nil true phi
litiitlirn',if,ta to repress the war ppirit, by the
ftll-onquring spirit of love, whenever,
herover, or by whomsoever manifested.
B. Shinn then offered tho following resolu
tion, which wns adopted w ithout discussion.
Resolved, Tlint n committee of eight bo
selected by the President to nrrnnge a time
and place tor holding the next "Young Peo
Tho committee consists of Wm. Myers, Bcnj.
Harris, Rebecca Uonsall.Thos. Morgan, Ascneth
Michcncr, Susan Spikcr, Bcnj, Shinn, Sara M.
On motion of L. A. Hine, it was decided that
Mrs. Frohock'a address be published as the ad
dress of tho Convention.
Tho following resolutions were then read by
L. A. Ilinc, and wcro accepted and adopted
Resolved, That oil mankind, without respect
to sex or color nre equally the sons and
daughters of Freedom ; and government has
no right to inuke distinction between nidi
Resolved, That every individual, mnlo and
female, is under the moral obligation to labor
in some nscliil railing, uud to return a lul
equivalent in labor, lor what ho or sho con
sullies or hoards.
Thomas Wickcrsham offered tho following
resolution, which was accepted.
Whereas, War is Jne of the greatest evils that
ever cursed mankind, thcrcforo
Resolved, That it is tho duty of all nliilnn
thropisls to nliHtiiiu from voting under the
present constitution it being bused upon the
On motion, adjourned to meet in tho town
hall at 7 o'clock, P. M.
Tho President being absent, tho houso was
called to order by ono of tho Vico Presidents.
Tho resolution offered by T. Wickcrsham, was
then read and discussed by A. G. Wilcman, E.
llrooke, Elisha Erwin, Andrew Mctio wan, John
Ellyson, A. Parker, m. Myers, Thos. Wick
crsham, Thomis Morgan, Henry Pcnnock, L.
A. Hine, when on motion the convention ad
LEWIS ERWIN, President.
Eliza M. McGow.n, c
Cat.i. S. Montis, ' JS"I"M-
News from the Frontier.
Editor Blolf : I send you a hand bill. It
speaks for itself, thcrcforo I need not add a
word with regard to it, except I would liko to
enquire of our friend Daniel 1 hatcher Low much
a full grown Kcntuckian will weigh if their
boys w eigh from 180 to 200 pounds. -
Hut from tho demonstrations hero about it
seems thut Dob is not the only Hoy who has
been guilty of running away and for fear that
they may he lost, their kind masters aro obliged
to advertise them.
Night before lost there was a party of 11, and
last light another of 8, paid our town a flying
visit, and all passed safely (on tho under ground
railroad of course) through, and I am happy to
stato that in spito of tho Fugitivo Slavo Law
they are safe. Yes at leust out of ri ach of those
poor miserable soulless tools bearing the shape
of men, who havo been prowling about these
two days "seeking whom they might devour."
This very moment, now 11 o'clock, P. M., our
town is in arms. A party of 30 or 40, mostly
negroes all armed with guns or pistols, organ
ized this evening and aro now out on watch.
Their special purpose is to protect a Mr. Quinin
and a Mr. Paikcr, tho latter colored, from a
Thcro has been from 30 to 100 Kontuckians
in town all day. At about daylight this morn
ing the bundle of clothing belonging to tho
psrty of eight above mentioned wero found un
der a bridge in a retired part of town. Tho
owners of the bundles had been carefully at
tended to, and Mr. Paikcr called at the bridgo
for the clothes, but finding sopio six or eight
guns pointing " into" him, ho retired for a mo
ment but was unwilling to yield his right to tho
clothes. Ho coolly informing the Kcntuckian
that as ho had tho negroes ho must hare their
clothes too. This circumstance led the Kcn
tuckian. to bcliove that the negroes were se
creted near by. Parkers houso was tho first to
be scurched ; then the Mills and Pork houses
and preinisos generally of Freo Soilcrs. The
armed ruHians wcro greeted with merited in
dignation by tho proprietor of tho several
establishments they desired to search. Their
first efforts wcro to mako their search without
consulting the proprietor but they wcro re
pelled like so many dogs. Finally it was agreed
that one of the party who was selected as being
a gentleman, and a citizen of Itiplcy, should bo
allowed to proceed to mako tho search.
Disappointed on every hand they now made
their threats amongst ono another, w hich by the
way leaked out, thut they would this night mob
Mr. Quinin who drove them from hi machine
hop, end take Mr. Parker to Kentucky and
make an example of him to other fret niggers in
Ohio. It is to defend theso mon that tho vol
unteer! aro out to-night. And by tho way Par
ker is ono of those bold indepondont men, and
a full match for the Kontucky "boy." I think
they will let him alono.
The aspect of the hunters to-day was at least
ridiculous. After they havo made tholr special
searches, they could bo seen in parties on the
corners or promonading the strcots and a you
would pas them you would hear them talking
about their ncgroc being in some particular
woods or cornfield, or spitting out their venom
at tho abolitionists. These mon wero not slave
owners in fact many of them looked a if they
were too poor to own anything, save a red nose
and a bloated face. They were the tools of the
Slave owner, working for tho reward which is
always paid for the capturo of runaways. A-
bout every fifth man carried a gun and the ends
great clumsy pistols could be soen sticking
out of the pocket of other. Whilo thoso in
better cloth did not make an open display of
arms, yet it is presumed they all carried them.
speak thus particularly of those human shaped
monsters, that thoso who navo never wit
nessed uch a scene may have an idea how
beautifully they look.
About ten days ago eight negroc crossed
the river four mile abovo lliplcy, and were
hotly pursued by aome three men in a skin. In
their hurry to gain tho Ohio shore they tried
cross ahead of tho Steamboat Cabinet which
was plying up the river just at the time. They
failed to miko the crossing and their skiff was
capsiscd. One of tho men was drowned. He
was found a few days after and was burried on
ths bank opposite Itiplcy. Ho had on his per
son .t'.'.jO and check for $1800 more. That
was an unlucky nigger hunt for him. The ne
groes that were being pursued passed through
this town tho samo night that their pursuer
was drowned. " Tho w ages of sin is death."
News from the Frontier. Z.
Ripley, O., Sept. 27,1852.
Fnir.Mn Rnnciso.i : Please insert tho fol
lowing notice in the Buglo.
A Convention will be held at Snlem O.
on Saturday, Sunday and Monday, the tilth,
1 -1 til and 15th of November, for the purpose
of examining the question of the "origin, au
thenticity and influence of the Jewish and
Christian Scriptures". Tho Cull lor the Con
vention will be published in n week or two.
Distinguished speakers from ilill'erent sec
tions of 1 1 io country will doubtless be in at
tendance. The object of thus meeting together is
that nil w ho feel nn interest in the subject,
w ithout distinction of sex, color, sect or par
ty, may have nn opportunity of expressing
their views iinon it. It is hoped there wi
lie a lingo gathering of those interested in
llio progress of tho truth ; ns the subject is
one of vast importance and its discussion in
proper manner, rnuuot fun to bo proline
live of good. J. li.
Horace Greeley, of New York,
Will Speak in the Town Hall, IN SALEM,
ON SATURDAY EVENING, tho 0th inst.
Ho also speaks at Warron on tho afternoon of
Suturday. Our Salem, livo whigs aro going to
express him down for tho evening service.
Their cntorpriso is worthy of a better cause than
VYhiggcry under its present phase, and we do
not despoil of seeing it otherwise enlisted, Of
course every body will be glad to seo Mr. Grco
'ey. Ho w ill have an overflowing house.
Ji'VKMLK Conckkt. On Wednesday evening,
Miss Conelia Cowlcs' class of juveniles closed
their course of lessons by a concert. Tho pcr
forinuneo was crcditablo alike to teacher and pu
pils. Though wo expected much, from Miss
Con ies' rcputataion and experience as an in
structor, wo were not preparod to find so much
advancement, in so brief a period. They sang
admirably. And to us it was the molt interest
ing concert wo hare attended in Sulrm. We
aro happy to amtounco thut Miss Cowlcs will
return and give another course of lessons.
Musical World a.d Times, We ngniu
notice this weekly by Oliver Dyer and Rich
urd Storrs Willis. It presents lo its renders
a valuable miscellany n great amount of
good music and is henceforth to havo thu
aid of Funny Fern ns contributor.
Graham's Miiguzioo for October has an
excellent nrtielo on " tho atmosphere and its
currents." This urticlu is numerously illus
trated by wood cuts of the first order besides
its usual embellishments.
The I. ivi.no Auk, at Huston, and Dicker's
I1oiskiiol.ii Words, published in New York,
make their weekly visits with undiminished
interest. The Ago is just commencing u
Miciiiuan TnuE Democrat, Is the nnmo
of a now Free Soil paper, published at De
troit. S. A. Uaker, F.ditor. Tiieodorc
Foster, nnd D. W. C. Leach, correspond
ing editors. Trice ono dollar per annum in
ud vnnce It is a decided advocate of tbe
Free Soil Ticket in Columbiana.
The Freo Soilcrs of this county, at a mass
meeting held in Now Lisbon, nominated tho
For Auditor Johm Vooi.esono.
For Commissioner -Jussb McConnf.il.
For Infirmary Director John IIumtkh.
First District Andrew McT.ntosh,
Second District Hugh Gaston.
Third District L Hastinoi.
Fourth District John Battin.
Thcro will be an Anti-Slavery Convention
held in Plymouth, Wayno Co., Michigan, on
Saturday afternoon end Sunday, October Oth
and 10th, to bo addressed by Parker Pillsbury
and Charles and Josiphine Griding.
California. Tho late- accounts represent the
overland emigration as large. Now and valua
ble minea bad boen discovered while many old
ones wcro yielding immensely. Measures had
been taken for tho independence of Lower Cal
ifornia ; and the fugitive slavo cato which had
been for aomo time on trial in San Francisco
has been decided by tho lurrcndcr of tho fugitive,
The news from our frontier which we pub
lish to day, show a brisk busine for the un
derground railroad, and opposition lively. W
have also a letter from an enterprising agent
stationed on tho Mississippi. He report the
road in a good condition, and doing a capital
business- Scvoral thousand dollars worth of
property ha recently been lafcly transported,
agents and conductors, brisk and trust. wor
thy. Among tho conductors, he mentions a
YOUNG LADY who look a train safely through
wry difficult portion of the road by daylight !
Whigs and Democrats, what would you think
of fining that lady a thousand dollars and im
prisoning her six month for her heroism !
For a hcroino she is. Old Chippeway ha
no courage, to show that compares with it.
Don't you think self-respect shows rather di
minutively when you think of setting Franklin
Picrco, or tho old hero of forty years to execute
such law. Gallantly as the old man compli
mented the ladies of Salem the other day, we
could not believe ho would do it, only that ir
hare his promise that he vill. And judging
fro'm his post lifo to which he refers us, w o be-
icvo ho will, if you give hira a chance. Y'ea,
he or Pierce, with opportunity afforded, icilt do
If as certainly as Fillmoro hat dono it. And
you who aro moving all elements to elect
one or tho other of theso men, have tho re
sponsibility. For if you had "back bono'
enough to havo repudiated negro catching, these
candidates would never havo humbled them
selves to havo mada tho pledge, much less,
to do .he deed. But thank heaven and tho In
cxtinguishablo love of liberty, the slaves w ill
run, ana wo will help them. It the men
should looso their manhood, tho women will
rebel, and all will come straight again.
Letter From Syracuse.
ONEIDA CASTLE, N. Y., Oct. 2,1852.
Dear Marius: It was my fortune yester
day to be present nt n very large, and very
singular meeting which convened in the city
of Syracuse. The Union-loving, constitti
lion-supporting patriots of our day, regarde
it as of a somewhat seditious nnd treasonable
character, and perhaps their estimate of
was not fur amiss, fir it cannot lie denic
that on the 1st day of October, 1851, the peo
pie of Syracuse did arrny themselves against
the government of the l S., and trampled
under foot a Congressional enactment which
had cost the distinguished body from which
it eiiicnnted much thought, and much labor,
to suy nothing of the sacrifice of conscience
and honor therein involved, did certainly
seem like adding insult to injury.
Tho anniversary meeting which assembled
Id commemorate the rercuo of the slave
Jerry, was indeed a singular convocation.
Men who were under indictment for the act,
there entered their pica of " Gi-iltv," und
said, with Patrick Henry, if this be treason,
if this bo rebellion, if this be a violation
of law, mulit the most of it ; und the five thousand
who were assembled to give aid
support to those who were guilty of loving
Man nioro than Constitutions, Truth and
Right more than Congressional enactments,
re-ci'lincd the sentiment. The spirit that
rescued Jerry, and which so convincingly
disciplined tho U.S. officials, was very much
liko the spirit in which the Quakers recom
mend their Discipline be enforced " with
out partiality or unnecessary delay," for
classes engaged in the act, nnd it wns done
in tho twinkling ofan eye. In the course
the meeting, a gentleman iimim the platform
who seemed much interested in the proceed
ings, wns introduced to me as an editor
one of the Syracuse dulies, who wns under
indictment for tho rescue. took it for gran
ted ho was the editor of a Free Soil paper,
uud said so to him. "No," was his reply
" you are mistaken, I support Pierce and
King." Verily, thought I, if the supporters
of Pierre nnd King tako part in the rescue
Jerry, and glory in the net, sluve-cutching
must indeed be nt a discount in Syracuse,
nnd the city will become such a stench in
tho nostrils of llunkerdom, that suit cannot
The present fathers of the city, nre not,
however, responsible for its rebellious and
traitorous character, for they did all they
could to redeem it from the stigma which
the Jerry rescue has cast upon it. When
they learned that it was designed to celebrate
the anniversary of the triumph of the hu
manity of the people over the despotism
officials, they passed resolutions of solemn
warning against such on assemblage, and
were as successful in imitating the Union
Committee of Cnsllu Garden, as was the frog
in the fuble of inflating himself to the size
of the ox. There was no molt in Syracuse
on the 1st of October; there was no rowdy
ism, no disturbance nt our meeting, which
was doubtless a cause of much suprise to the
City Council, who greatly over-rated their
influenco. Application was made to the
Council for the City Hull in which to hold
the meeting ; it was refused, ns was also the
use of any ground belonging to tho city.
Mr. Wilkinson, however, proffered the use
of the new engine house belonging to the
railroad, a circular building being 150 ft. in
diameter, and capable of holding ten thous
and persona. Plonse not make this fact loo
public, lest Southern Sluveocracy, and its
twin sister Northern llunkerdom, should re
fuse to patronise the railroad, and estublish
a line of stage coaches to break down the
company. There was pronbably about three
thousand persons at the morning meeting,
while about five thousand attended the afternoon
session. Gerrit Smitli presided. Wm.
Lloyd Garrison read some appropriate selec
tions from the Scriptures; Capt. Drayton,
with emaciated frame and feeble strength
told of bis sufferings ill our national prison
Lucy Stone soke with impressiveness of the
religious character of the meeting Rev. R.
R. Raymond of Syracuse, gave a graphic ac
count of the arrest and rescue of Jerry; and
'redcrick Douglass closed the proceedings
of the morning with an eloquent though brief
address. During the forenoon session, sev
eral letters were rend, a number of songs
sung, and a series of resolutions (which you
will find in the published proceedings) were
adopted without dicussiun. I'ierioiit and
Putnam each wrote a poem for the occasion,
though neither ofthcin were sung. I send
a copy for your renders.
In tho afternoon we had a soul stirring
speech from Gerrit Smitli an address from
Garrison, which wns listened to wilh great
attention ; and one from Lucretia Mott, which
closed tho proceedings of this memorable
1 have been informed thot Jerry was by
no moans tho most reputable citizen of Sy
racuse, that he was, in fuct, ono the people
would not have been sorry to have leave, of
his own will nnd nccoid ; and it was said
that this wns one reason, if not the principal
one, why Jerry was selected ns the victim
under the fugiiivo law. Hut when lie wns
seized, tho people forgot w hat he had been,
they forgot to remember the moral disfigure
ment tlint slavery had wrought upon his
character; they saw him only as the repre
sentative of a principle, and they rescued
not Jerry, but humanity in tho person of
Jerry. Tho even's of October 1st, 1851,
elevated him to a grand and glorious position ;
and the result, 1 nm told, lias been benefic
ial to bis own character. From information
lately received, it nppcr.rs ho is engaged in
a reputable business in Canada, and is doing
well for himself. Mr. Wlieaton, of Syracuse,
who is now building a spacious Hull in thut
city, which will seat over two thousand per
sons, aud which, by tho way, is to bo culled
" Jerri Hall," has recently received a to
ken of remembrance from him in the form
of a largo hickory cane, with nn immense
Jluck horn head. It was exhibited at the
meeting, and wns stated to be designed fur
service, though whether in some other Jeiry
case, or as au aid in walking, wus not men
tioned. The general feeling of the convention wns,
tlint the Jerry rescuo should bo celebrated
every year. That as a signal triumph over
the slave power, even though clothed w ith
official authority as a successful appeal
from the government to tho people, it wus
worthy of all commemoration until every
slave in the hind should be free until there
wus no oilier Jerry to be rescued.
B. S. J.
The cotton crop is reported short in some
pints ol the r?outli. Mobile is so lieal
thy, tlint a public subscription bus been pro
posed lor the doctors. A convention
of persons in favor of the ten hour law, us-
semlileil in Koston on the ,IUlli ult.
Smith O'llrein was in a dying 'condition nt
the latest dales. Twenty-six thousand
ol the inhabitants of Austria, aro engaged
in w atching the remaining inhabitants of the
Kmpire. 150,000 copies of "Uncle
loins Cubm, have already beru sold m
F.nghiiid. ' A Christian Anti-Slavery
Convention, is culled in Wisconsin.
The Maine Luw has been introduced into
the Canadian parliament. The while
slave has been republished in London.
Joseph R. liigcrsul, our new minister to
Fiigliiiid, sailed on Saturday hist.
Thu Washington monument is now 1 17 fuel
high. Madam Soiling, another newly
imported Musical genius, has made a decided
hit in Now York. Catherine Hayes
has gone to California, under a contract w ith
ll.u'iium. Two more volumes of M'-
Cauly's history of F.iiglnnd, ure to be
published this winter. Korty-niua ag
ricultural fairs ure advertised in Ohio this
full. The constitution of Mussuchiis-
is Ti years old. A dogmatist is next
neighbor to a bigot.
J. W. Wulker and J. F. Selby will speak
ut the following places.
Snt. &. Sun. " 9-10, Genevw,
Mon. " 11, AiiKtiiiburgh,
Tues. " 12, Jefferson,
Wed. " V Faglevillo,
Thu is. " II, Lenox.
Meetings may be appointed afternoon and
evening of each day, if the friend think
Receipts forthe Bugle for the week ending
J. F. Sykes, llellview,
(. Iloxie, Palmira,
Thoitias Williams, Morgunville,
William Cope, Malta,
Abrnm Metculf, "
Manvilla Thorp, Granger,
F. L. Frantz, Ml. Union,
G. W. ISushrcd, Hartford,
I). I,. Shepherd, "
George Urockway, Jamestown,
W. 1. Spencer, JelVerson,
1,50 .Ki t
Colonization. Jumes U. ltiruey is out
in Frederick Dougluss paper, in fuvor of
The Subscriber has taken tin two stray
hogs. The owner is requested to cull, prove
property and take them away.
Perry Township, Oct. 7th,1852.
THIS INSTITUTE, with some modifications
j that rnnnnt failHO lirovB bene-
illlU --- .
flcial to those w ho may hereafter attend it, will
commenee its trnru winter on, v
weeks,) October 25th, 1852.
a Tn,.t,r nf th I.ntin.tJrctk. French
and German Languages is now connected with
It. Instruction can Do naa on vno a mow -Lady
in the village, who is an excellent fcr
former, and an experienced Teacher.
Tuition irom fjt.s,uu ro ?, per ..
it I.. ..ah Miulnnl mxtrn ehnrirM fof
French, Oennsn, Tencil and Pen Drawing,
Sketching.Painting in Water Colors and Mono
chromatic Painting, and also, for attending Dr.
Mack's Illustrated Lectures on Anatomy and
Physiology, and Mr. Lusk's Lessons in Pon
msnsbip. Tho Institution is furnished with Anatomi
cal Plates, Historical Charts, Outlino Maj,
Apparatus ana minerals.
Students can hire the use of all Text Book
needed In the Institution, except in a few of the
most advanced Classes, at the rate of One Dol
lar per Quarter. Books can, also, bo purchased
in the Village, at low prices. Ample arrange-
menia aro now urmg mmv io ki-wihmh'iww
Students w ith eomfortsblo board, which can bo
had on very moderate terms,
Thoso desiring particulars can obtain a cata
logue accompanied by a full circular, and any
additional information they may wish, by ad-
drrsini WM. Mctl.AIN, Vrintitml.
Salem, Col. Co., O.. Oct. 2, 1852.
HOOKS STATION r.ltV,
WALL PAPER, TOYS, FANCY ARTICLES.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT of the above
articles just receiving, and for snlo cheap, for
cash at the CHEAP BOOK STOKE. Tho
largest variety of Juvenile Books ever offered.
School Hooks and Stationery at Wholesale.
October 2, 18.52. fit.
FOR TJIi: HHOLES.1LK Tli. WB.
II ITS i'AI'S, I l llS,
STRAW A.D SILK M1LL1.VERY GOODS.
.Yoj. 05 and 0", tfujicrior W, (upstairs) Cleveland.
THE 8UHSCIUBEK9 desire once moro to
call tho attention of their customers and dealer
generally to their new location and unequalled
Stock of Woods which for extent, vuricty and
richness of quality, surpass anything ever offer
ed West of New York, and wo Challenge Com
petitors or Comparison with any, having now
three of tho best sales-rooms in tho city, we are
prepared to and will exhibit a stock w men will
compare favorably with any in tho eastern mar
kets, and at prices as low as can be lounu any
where. Their stock consists of
IIAT3 -Silk, Moleskin, Augala, llrush.Wool
Kossuth, Fur do., ltrush do., llrush Magyar,
Seal do., Mexican, Congress, and Child's I'ancy
hats, nf all different qualities and varieties.-
CAPS Silk Plush, Mohair.Cotton, Silk Vol
vot.C'loth, Glared, Leather, and l-'ur Cops. Now
styles daily received.
FUltS Muffs, Victorecns, Cuffs, Fur Glove,
Fur Mittens, UnlUo ltobcs, Ike.
Sl'KAW UOODS Pearl, Coburg, F'lorcnee,
and Satin Strand llonnets. New styles of Fancy
Straw llonnets of the F'all Style. Straw Cords,
Gimps and llraids of all styles.
SI1.K GOODS Silks, Laces, Paris Cord, Il
lusions, Modes, Linings, Satins, Crapes, Tsrl
tons. Flowers, Velvets, Feathers, Warrants, Tabs.
UIHHONS lionnct Kibbons, the best Stock
in Cleveland, Taffeta, Satin, F'lutrd rihhnns for
trimmings, and all other goods in the Millinery
Stttchels, Carpel Rugs, Trunks, f'ulices, l't
Also a largo stock of Hosicht and Gloves of
every variety direct from tho importers, and for
sale at a small advance from cost.
Woolen Cravats, Woolen Gloves, Buckskin
Gloves snd Mittens,
IV' Tlio above, w ith many other goods we
now offer to tho trade st Sew York I'ricei. Con
nected with a largo Manufacturing House In
New York, we aro enabled to sell our goods on
terms to please.
s i" We respectfully solicit a call from all
dealers visiting this city, promising to offer in
ducements worthy their attention.
A. FULLER & CO.
Connected with Williuins It Dcnison, N. V.
October 2, 1852.
NEW FALL AND WINTER HOODS.
MI KI'IIV, TliatXAIV A Co.,
(Sl t'C'BSSOU TO HUUI'IIY, WILSON, & Co.)
IMPOHTKUS AND WHOLESALE DEAL
EltS IN FOKEIUN AND UOMESTIU
Ko. 4S, Wood-Si., Pittsburg, "a.
AUE now receiving from all tho Eastern Ci
ties and Europe, their first supply of GOODS
for the Fall Trade, to which they invite the at
tention of buyers. On tho 1st of September
they cxpoct to havo their assortment complete,
which will bo kept so, by constant additions
every week throughout the season. They will,
as heretofore eontinuo to sell goods as low as tho
EASU.K.N JUUHKllS, for CASH, or appro
ved paper on the usual credit, and they assuro
their old customers and friends, and all who
design purchasing here, that they will not be
undersold in this market.
l'ituburyh, August '20, 18,32.
SALEM, OHIO, ArniL 20, 18SJ.
MRS. C. L. CHURCH,
LATE OF THE CITY OF PITTSBURGH
BEGS leave to inform the inhabitants of Sa
lem and vicinity thut sho bos brought with her
a large assortment of UOTASW MKDICIXES
carefully prepared, in the form of Pills, Pow
ders, Tinctures, Syrups, Ointments, Salves and
Plasters, together with an assortment of cruda
or unprepared Medicines, which sho offers for
sale on reasonable terms for cash, or such arti
cle of produce as aro used in a family.
Office, Corner of Green and Lundy St.
JOHN C. WIIINERY,
SURGEON DENTIST 1 1 Office over the
Salem Book Store. Tbe subscriber would in
form his friends and tho public, that he is again
at his post. Having spent several months in
Cincinnati, in making himself minutely acquain
ted with tho various branches of his profession
ho feels contldcnt of bcins ablo to lender tha
fullest satisfaction to thoso who may require bis
Salem, March S, 1852.
DK. C. PEAUSON,
II O Itl CU O P A T 1 1 1 S T .
KAVINO permanently locatod in Salem,
would respectfully announce to tho Puhlin
that ho is prepared to treat Homcrapathically all
diseases, whether Chronio or Acute. Ue give
a general invitation to all, and Uattcra himself
he can render general satisfaction.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, oh Maim 8t.
Ol'POSITK THS) PoST-Oi'FlCB,
May IS, 1H.52.