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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
EI)e SVntUQlaucq) Bugle. 8ALEM, OHIO, MA V 28, 1853. Exictrriva Committii meet June 4. The Difference—A Truth Told. In n article tn the Christian Tien, speaking a( abolitionists, the Editor eayei "We thell vse whatever influence we now possess or may hereafter gain, not only to wrcat the 8cripturca, M meant of defence, from slaveholders and their abettors, but to defend Ood'e word and -angelical religion from the attack of Infidel ity. The term, Infidel, belonga to whatever man or party denlea the Inspiration of the Bi ble, or reject the eror a and we expect to uae it In it common acceptance, M occasion may require." All right. We have not one objection to thia course. We claim the right for every man, hriatian or Infidel, to form hie own opinion! and make proselytes. The difference between the Editor of the Preti.and the pcraoni to whom lie Inaiate that tho term infldel legitimately ap plies, la thia t They acknowledge hie right to form opiniona alike or adverse to their own. They acknowledge hii right to proselyte men to those opiniona if he can hit right to pro claim them from hia pulpit and in private, but they demand of him in addition co-operation gainst alavcry. The things are not incompati ble. He may use hia influence in favor of these opiniona, and yet, if he will, bo an anti-slavery man upon tho American Society's platform. He, on the other hand, demands a a condition of co-operation, that we should either agree with him tn opinion or suppress our opiniona a moat abaurd and tyranical requisition and one, which if made under the Influence of earn est conviction, clearly proves that he who make it deems hia opinions on thcao matters as of more lmportai ca than tho rights of the alave Justice and Mercy are secondary to the ology. But whatever course may be taken by the church and tho ministry In regard to the question whether they desiro tho removal of lavery or not they are beginning to feel the irresiatablo power of publio sentiment. The power of that sentiment, the Editor of the Press moat forcibly describes in another column, lie aajsi ' Would to Ood that tho churches could apeedily understand that one question has been already settled beyond the power of reversal. The American people will hare ail anti-elarery Bible, or they trill hare none, They will hare churches which are not connected with tlavery,and which throw their influence ajainst it, or they wilt have none. They will have a religion which re cognizee and defends human rightt, or they wilt repudiate religion iteetf." Whether the Editor of tho Press will be pleased with the " union" or not, we join him moat devoutly in this prayer. And most de voutly, too, do we thank Ood that the Ameri- cen'Church and ministry have henceforth to dofend themselves, their religion, and their I) ble from the charge of sustaining, slavery or they full. Mere words will not suffice for the defence. They must prove their words by their works. They must give unequivocal, practical effort in behalf the slave, or this growing in dignation against wrong -this prefcring of jus lice and love above theological dogmas, will effect their annihilation. If we had written this pargraph it would have ineontestably prov ed us infidels with some. As it is, we suppose our quoting and italicising it will confirm tho conviction that we aro auch. Hon. J. Cabli has our thanka for a eopy of condeacd Census Ueports. WoaLD't TiMeaBAMca Convsntio. The proceedings of the preliminary meetings for the World's Temperance Convention will be found en our last page. It is a rich exhibition of the hallowneat and narrowness of the D. D.'s who figured on the occasion. A World's Conven tion with thein, means a convention of the white, orthodox, male inhabitants of this planet. We are glad there were some there with whom it meant more than that. A Kev. 1). D. haa been writing in the Tribune, charging the whole dif ficulty upon Mr. Higgir.son's contumacy in in- ais ting upon repudiating auch excluaiveness, That i much like imprisoning a man for having hi pock eta picked. Advicb Gratis. The Boston Transcript counsel Mr. Stow a follow t "Return, Mr. Stowe, to the country you have deserted. You will soon perceive that your welcome la but hollow, tho pretended IWa for your cause, but show. Oo back to the pleasant atone house on the hill at Andover. There, a a professor wife, there i scope -enough foi your benevolenco and philanthro- Vhy'" Nabsow Esoapb. While Mr. Douglas, the laat speaker at the meeting of the seceders from (ha Temperance Convention in New York, waa addressing the immense audience In the juroaa wev Tebernaole, tho pavement leading to the doorway of the building gave way and fell with tremendous crash into the cellar below. Had the fall been delayed few minutes, multitude would bava been passing over thi hollow pave tnent, and an immense loa of life and limb tnuat bava been tha consequence. A he pave tnent had been weakened by tha removal adjoining buildings. flsMi-MoMTHLT Columbian. The editor (he Columbian, propose publishing a aem monthly, embodying important anti-alavery Aoitumenta for Bsneral circulation. Buoees H let the light spread. Never before did spread mot rapidly than now sever ware nany ready lecepnon. Correction—A Question. Ma. EDrroa Permit me to correct an error in your notice of the Saturday Visiter," in which you also refer to myself. You say t "They (the Visiter and myself,) seem to sup pose that the nonvoting abolitionist are of necessity infidels." Now I am a " nonvoting abolitionist," having for several year believed the U. S. and 8. Constitutions auch, that it ia an immorality to awear to support them or to vote for other to do it. I aid in my communication, that I atrongly aympalhiced with those acting politically, es pecially with the O. Smith party, fcc, and this may have lead you to auppose that I act with them. But I cannot act with them, nor can I see how they can act politically under the U. S. compact. Yet I rejoice In much they say and do. Of course I do not " suppose that the non voting abolitionists are of necessity infidels'; most heartily wish none of them were. You charge me with " narrowness and sect- ism." Please point out clearly wherein my excluaiveness, No union with infidels," is more narrow and sectarian, than yours, " No union with elavcholdere." Supposo a well- nown, heartless slaveholder who waa active in the Temperance cause should say to you, Come, friend Robinson, let us harness in to gether, and canvass Ohio and Virginia on the aubject of Temperance." If honest in adopt ing your motto, and especially, if you had tried tho thing with him before, and found that he mingled in his Temp. Lectures, hint and uggostion of a pro-slavery tendency, you ould say to him, I can have no such 'union' ith a slaveholder." " What ! " he exclaims, not even to promote Temperance." " No." What ' narrowness and seolism ' 1 ' Stand by thyself, I am holier than thou,' ia the languago of your conduct." Now Mr. Elilor, I want you to show if you can, that you would bo less guilty of the hsrgo of narrowness and sectism," (a eharge somewhat liberally dealt out to N. N. S., my self snd others in the Bugle,) then I should bo in taking a like courso with an infidel. Now say the fair thing in this matter. WM. JOHNSON. SHARON, O., May 18th, 1863. ANSWER. There la a marked difference between the two coses, a we show ed in the nrticle to which our correspondent rofcrs. He will have no union with infidcla, because they differ with him in opinion regarding the origin'of book, or the interpretation of its contents. For these opinions of the infidel, our friend can have no responsibility, a ho protests against thein, and urges argumonts, and uses persuasion for their abandonment. And besidos, to tho infidel himself, there is no immorality, no violation of the principles of just'ee or liberty in entertain ing them. Ho docs it of necessity, from tho evidence before his own mind. Wo decline union with the slaveholder, be cause he practises the grossest immorality, the most comprehonsivo and enormous of all wick edness. Ho tramples on mercy and contemn ustico. We rcpudiato the present governmen tal union, (to which we understand tho motto at tho head of our paper to refer,) bccauio ve are not ablo la sco how it can exist, without actual support of slavery. We decline a union with the slaveholder in the church, because such a union i understood by all parties to be an endorsement of oharacter for goodness and justice, thus sanctifying slavery and making us pattakrr of tho wrong. The difference to u manifest in the two case. Can our friend see naner But we do not bcliove with him in the compre hensiveness and universality of the motto, "no union with slaveholders," He adopt the maxim in the universal sense. He would have literally no union. Wo think such union are to be judged of, by the character and object the union, and by the circumstances attending it and according to the character of these, it right or wrong. Tho slaveholder who earncatly labors for the promotion of temperance, is laboring for a good cause, and has on that account, a claim upon us for sympathy and co-operation. And (up posing infidelity to bo an immorality, the infi del who labors for the overthrow of slavery, by the " foolishness of proaching," ia laboring by moral mean for a holy object. He may thcrcforo in thia, justly demand the aid of be-lievers. ITEMS. of of to o The Chinese revolutionists, aro according late accounts, quite auocessful. They have possession of the city of Nankin. A royal commission has been appointed in England, attend the industrial exhibition in New York. An Earl heada the list, which consist of persons, all connoisseurs in some of the atU be exhibited. Captain Erricson expect ail for Europe with hi now vessel, about first of July. A weekly steam boat con nection is now in operation between Now York and San Francisco. Tho first lightning rod erected by Franklin, is still in use In North Second St., Philadelphia. Caleb Cusbing ha presented a claim of $10,000 against estate of Daniel Webstor for money lent. Agriculture and commerce are said to be im proving in Ireland. They are digging gold in Texas. Five millions of dollar have been (hipped from California to New York, last month. Dr. Bailoy of the National Era, haa gone to Europe. The American Colonization Society aecelved last month, $5, 117 87. Nearly $4,000 of thia wa by leg. ciei. Native of Connecticut, now oitixen of Ohio, number 22,864, 800 negroe have just been landed at La Grand, on the of Cuba. Most of the mechanic New York, who have recently demanded high, ar wages, have obtained them. ' New England Correspondence. CONCORD, N. H., 18th May, 1853. is of is to to six to to the the the Dbab Mahius i It i a most significant fact, it teem to me, that the Free 8oil paper are almost wholly silent on the correspondence between Wendell Phillip and Horace Mann. I am the more glad therefore, that smsll as ia the Bugle, yon ar finding room for (t. And though some people, both Free Soil men and abolitionists, seem to regret that it has happen ed, I for one, am very glad of it. We who are field hande, have to meet the question in volved, very often. And though I usually feel pretty well satisfied with the defence I can make of our doctrines, atill I a e recollect, that behind my opponent atand the Sumner', th Mann' and others, who might perhaps an nihilate me in the very first onset. So you see what reason some of us have, to be glad at thi encounter between the two champion of th respective parties. And I have watched every step and stage of tho diaoussion, with the eye of one seeking for Truth rather than Triumph. Among men, the more common for talent, I havo found many opponont of various caliber and capacity. I have met Ministers, Lawyers and Physicians. Some were Whigs and Democrats, with subdi visions of Federalists, Fogies, Hardshells, Soft shells, Silver Greys and Scwardites, with Bsrn- burners, Free Democrats, Frco Soilers, Fili busters, and Firo Eaters, and Barnum himself couldn't tell what else. But among them all, scarcely remember one, whose audacity equalled Mr. Mann's, or whoso argument did not exceed it. For me to have treated the colored school question as he haa in the discussion, would bo evasion, if not absolute falsehood. I will not aay it is so in him. But so far as I have heard, no one but himself is satisfied with the course he has pursued. There are Mr. Phillips' argu ment and Mr. Jackson's letter, a file on which his troth hss hitherto mado no Impression. Mr. Phillips charge and proves, that so far as the publie was concerned, Mr. Mann, as Secre tary of tho Board of Elucation, had been silent on the aubject of the colored school. Mr. Phillips had never heard of any privato opin iona whispered, or mental reservation held. As a lecturing anti slavery agent, desiring and intending to bo posted up on all auch subject, I always understood him as Mr. Phillips charg es. o did all my associate in the field ser vice. And we so represented. or were we ever contradicted. The same things Mr. Phil lip says in his letters now, I heard him say at the time, in Faueuil Hall, in presence of thou sand of tho people of Boston, and of Massa chusetts. Ho was not contradicted then ; he ha not been since, until now. Nearly every nowspapcr in Boston was slandering us, and reviling our meetings and movement, with the malignancy of demons. But none of them said a word on this subject. Would they not, had it been known, or even auppnscd that Mr, Mann had been misrepresented. And now Mr. Jackson, a member of the School Committee of Boston at tho time, and through all tho timo the subject waa agitated, assures us in his letter, that Mr. Mann was not only silent, but that tho si'once wa studied, designed, "Jot the reason that it mat an unpopular matter, and might if he meddled with it, impair hie influence on other questions connected with hit dutial at Secretary I " And Mr. Mann still talk like a real braga docio of his victory, and the discomfiture of his antagonist. Let him bo assured he has a full monopoly of tho triumph. No one who haa read all the correspondence, can possibly sharo it with him. Ho now proposes to give us the Liberator, the benefit of hia opinions on the main question in dispute. Ho would have bad more readcre somo time ago than now; for Mr. Phillips is not alone in his opinion, that his letter hitherto, " hare been in tone and tem per, entirely unworthy the notice of a gentleman." If the Free Soil party can aurvivo many auch developcinents, it is much nearer immortal, than I had ever supposed. It need fear no foes, if it can enduro auch friends. A friend of mino in Boston, asked me what was the prevailing sentiment about the Phillips and Mana correspondence. Ho i among tha most accomplished and refined of tho world' scholars and gentlemen. If he havo any choice however, in thia encounter, I think would be on the sido of Mr. Mann. His question answered, I then aikcd what ho thought of it" Why," he aaid, " ilr. Phillipt hat hit tide, all the argument, all the justice, and the gentleman." I envy no man hia taste talent, who can arrive at any othor conclusion, A gre.t many times since the death of Dan iel Webster, I havo been asked who, in juuginem, rauj uu jr. man, ..Uw Massachusetts. My answer ha always been Daniel Webster waa not a real man. lie was only ideal. The pcoplo wanted a Daniel Web ater, a roal one a mighty maator mind. And by common consont, thoy callod him one, with all hi frailties and all hia follies. But Horace Mann can be, and I trust will yet be a real, a fancied, or ideal Webstor j and if he is not, I know nf no one among all our politicians, who can be, Thia has ever been my answer, until Ithuricl spear of Mr. Phillip touched him. Never in all my life before, have I been so de ceived in mortal man. Hi replies to Daniel Wobstor, his controversy with th Cambridge Professors, and hia annihilation of somesploeny sectarian bigot, about the biblo and religious dogmas, aa connected with common school, were moat honorable to hi head and heart. But when he lifted hi hand againat tha Lord anointed, he teemed to fall like lightning from heaven. Your a ever, PARKER PILLSBURY. It land of The American Association for th advance ment of science, meet at Cleveland on tha 20th of July. Woman's Rights Convention. We are Indebted to a friend for the following note from Ravenna, relative to the proceeding of the Convention on the tint day. " The meeting haa been so far highly Inter esting. It is numerously attended, and all ap pear to be interested. "The Business Committee, this morning, re ported a aerie of Resolutions, declaring equal ity of Right for the human race. The discus sion have been upon tho resolution. Mix Antoinette Brown addressed the convention in a speech of great clearness and power, and was followed by Joseph Barker, who spoke ably, forcibly, and to the point. His remarks, how ever, stirred up several clerical gentlemen, con siderably, some of whom seem to fear that his manner of advocating the cause, will "put back tho movement." As theso men seem never to hav been enlisted in the reform, they are porh ip not th beat men to give such warning, or express such fVjrs. " They charged Mr. Bmkcr with dragging tho Bible, and the principles and character of John Wesley, before tho meeting. And one of them charged him with alandcring tho latter. They however enme nff second best, and con vinced a majority of the audience, that it was not tho Bible and tho Church, but Mr. Barker's views on theso subjects that ihey were unwil ling to have brought before the meeting. Some of the timid, however, cried out before they were hurt, for it waa the clerical viows of ex traneous matter, if anybndy'a that were brought before the meeting. Mr. Barker's remarks were qui to relevant, ana not at all liable to any rea sonable objection on tho ground complained of. "At tha evening scuion, Mr. E. II. Coe, gave an eloquent and poweful address, which listened to with breathless attention." Mis Axtoxettb L. Bhowm preached to a crowded audienco in the Methodist Church on Sunday last. We did not hear her, but her discourse i highly spoken of. We understand that somo pcoplo ar disturbed that so many infidcla turned out to hoar her. They deem it suspicious. Jastice in New York. A white woman of undoubted ill repute, who litis circulated from .Mobile lo California, to Cincinnati, and now Inula from a limine of assignation its tin city, nppi-iira in our Court under nu adopted iiniiia to assert her right to the custody of a mulatto girl of nine year ngniiiBt the claim of it undoubted father, n freeman from Aliibmnn, where the child wna born. California mid other gentlemen, the fit and willing associates of the ladu, appear in court aa her backer, wait upon her lo tier carriage, and mount tlio box to convey her safely to her congenial home. A New-York lawyer of course well paid appears to raise every possibly legal impediment to the restitution ol the child by the harlot to it agonized father, who hue traced it from Mo bile to Cincinnati, thcru lost it (by reason of the, woman change ol niimo.) but finally discovered it In tins city, ami urougl't it and and il keeper into Court. Here, he was ou the'point of obtaining legal possession of hi cliiltl, nml wa (on Saturday nt 3 r. .11.) in pursuit of the legal documents lo secure n decree in hi favor, when presto! lie van ished from thnacene! leaving his carpet-bag untouched nud his bill unpaid at hia boarding house. J he Court convenes; the) case li culled ; hut there is no plaintiff! nud I lie pa purs whicli requue Ins signature lire not vet executed. The case ia ndjonrned over still no plaintiff! In his stead, .Mr. Lewis 1 nppnn, who linil been acting and ndvisuiir a Ins friend, recoive from him thia letter: DUNKIRK, May the 15. Mr. Tappan Sir, Bcekuiaii-st., 48: was dragged of and beaten is the reason i nut in this plnce. Wether i live or die, go on with the lend nnd no! let June go uwny. tvnen I um hotter I will come, it you need any more explanation, write nud I will send will write and let now how come this. M. C. TRAINER. it The child was secreted, but finally found by tho police. Air. Toppnn produced this letter in court, which nfier considerable par leying adjourned the trial to tho 2 Mi iitst., before which time the fattier had been re turned to tlio city. lie any he wus decoyed to Jersey nnd there waylaid by four ruffians, who cruelly beat him, md tosuve hi life he escaped to Dunkirk. Discussion at Cambridge. on all or my in not the Agitation ha broken out in a new spot. It has reached in rather a violent form the conser vative Law School, in Cambridge, Mass. Nearly one-third of the atudont are from the South. The students have a sort of legislative associa tion for mutual improvement. In this, after an incidental discussion on the quostion of slavery, the southerners, to show their spunk, prcscntod the subject themselves, advocating slavery as great moral and political blessing. The process and result of the discussion are thua described by the correspondent of the N. Y. Post. The northern spirit was rouged, and nn amount of nnti-sluvery fueling culled out that was entirely unexpected ; for previous to this discussion, iiunKerisin luiu reigned supreme and unquestioned in tlio law school. I en or twelve speakers came forward on ihe side of freedom, end slavery was attacked in every possible manner moral, legal, political and economical with such success thut it be came evident, even to the southerners, that the North had the best of the contest. A few of them consequently lost their temper. During the session of last week, a student named Hurt, from Ithaca, New York, made on able speech, upwards of two hours in length, or a very decided unti-slavery char acter, lie waa frequently interrupted by I lie southerners, who uttempted to silence him but were themselves effectually put down by his retorts. One of these retort was con strued into a personal insult by a student from Marylund, and he in consequence sent Mr. Hurt a challenge. This, of course was treated with contempt. For a day or two there waa considerable talk of bowie-knives and pistols, but finding their gasconade bad no effect, the young men subsided, and last evening the debate wis rwmmed without any erinu manifestation of ill-feeling. The effect, no fnr, of the discussion, line been very marked upon tho northern student and even seme of the southerners, I am lold, have considerably modified their views. The mailer ie not without importance, for the Cnmbru'pa La School ia one of tlio great centre from which proceed the influ ence Hint mould the future 01 mo country. The students are mostly men of talent, and likely lierenfler to occupy position of power. Receipts for The Bugle for the week ending May 25th. P. Pntnnm, New Lyme, I linmna drey, I Vinisvillc, 5,00-400 2,'2.r:iH4 1.00 !l!'0 1.50 4 (W l,0O-.'iUti It. C. I'niil, Cleveland, IWnry Madden, Kiiet Trumbull, Joseph linilry, Salem, Abraham IIiiiiick, " Uurden Kent, Bedford, Tin Rev. Lamimirre, will deliver nnad- Iress in the 2nd llnplist Church, on next Siihhntl), the 2i)lli Inst., on the IMdence of Christianity, nt 11 o'clock. Come nml hear for yourselves. Obituary. 1)1 ED, of Consumption, nt tier residence near North Manchester, Indiana, on the 1 4 lis of May, 1853, Sarah Ja.ik Lomman, wifu of Cliu k Ijowinnn, formerly of Clark Co., Ohio, in the 30tli ) car of lior age. In the departure ol our siater from tin scene of action the slave tins lost a warm 'liend, her children an afli.'ctionnte mother, and her husband n devoted wife. Rot it is not for her tluil they should mourn; she had " set her house in order," and conao- quently cumly awaited the summons thai should bear her happy spirit to the mansions, of eternal progression. Hut the earthly form is gone, nnd while her berenved friend feel I ho void that is left in their circle, let them evince their regard fur her memory by rcuewedly devoting them selves lo the prosecution of the great truth in which she was interested, ever bearing in mind that her angel spirit though unseen by human eyes, will still be near tn beckon thoin onward and upward tn her blissful home, so beautifully described in tlio following line: " Afar from all these scones of strife, Unbounded glories rise, And realms ol joy and puro delight, Unseen by mortal eyes. Fair spirit land ! could mortal eye But half ita charms explore, How would our spirits long to rise, And dwell on earth no more. Behold, behold tho countless throng, Arrayed in robe of spotless white, They sing in joy tho thrilling song. And walk lodocmcd in love and light. Oh, may we here In heart and tongue, Unito with that glad choir above, And aing the everlasting song, Ui to tho l'uunt of M. A Call—Young People's Convention. The Committeo chosen to make arrange- ment for Ihe proposed Young People's Convention, have fixed upon the lOili and 1 Itli of June as thn tune for holding it, nnd Conuer.utvillu as thn place. The object of the Convention has already been discussed nt some length. It will bo sufficient tn say here that tlio promotion of the intellectual progress of society is the end in viow. Nouu will doubt that there are grent evils to be removed. Ignorance, degradation, crime, are nil nround us; nnd Ihe evils of society lire not phenomena without causes. They are aware that such n convention cannot do nil ; hut they do lint doubt that it will do something. If ignorance and degradation are made lo appear more dreadlul, if narrow selfishness nnd wrong-doing are nmdu lo ap pear more hideous, a great good will have been done. If philanthropists nre encour aged, if any others uro led to lake nn interest in their own progress and enlightenment, nud iu ihe elevation of society, and if a few even of tho young ure led lo tlio determina tion to lubor with their strength lor truth and right, whatevor may be the consequence, a glorious achievement will liavu been made. And they liulievo those things must be done. All who fuel nn interest in tha movement, ministers or laymen, of whatsoever sect or party, or doctriuu they may be, aro invited to be present at the Convention and take part; and especially is the invitation extend ed to ihe young men and women of the coun'y. . It may be audo.l that speakers Irom a dis tance will bo present lo address the Conven tion ou the topics which may come up for consideration. By Order of Ihe Committee of Arrangements. Ohio and Pennsylvania Rail Road. TRAINS GOING WEST. Leavo Pittsburgh, Now Brighton, Ennn, Columbiana, Salem, Alliance, Mussillon, Mansfield, Crestline, .Villi Tin in. 8.30 A. M. 0,3-5 10,20 ' 11,00 Exprett Train, 6,00 A. M. 4,60 " 11,33 12,40 1,65 fi.ld 0,00 7,30 8,30 0,30 12,24 1,00 V. M. V. M. TRAINS GOING EAST. Leave Mail Train. Crestline, 7.00 A. M. Mansfield, 7,46 " Miusillon, 11,00 ' Alliance, 1.00 P. M. Hulem, 1,46 Columbiana, 2,10 " New Brighton, 3,45 " Pittsburgh, 6,00 " Exprett Train. 1,30 P. M. 2,06 " 4,65 -8,20 6,55 8,40 0,30 An Extra train also loavea Pittsburgh at 1 1 A. M., arrivea at Alliance at 2 45. Leavea Al liance 10 30 P. M-, arrives at Pittsburgh at 2, A. M. These train connect with those running to Cleveland, with the Cleveland k Columbus train at Crestline and with those running to Belfon-tain. TRAINS GOING EAST. Notice to Teachers. The Annual Meeting of the Columbiana County Teacher's Association, ,111 be held U New Lisbon, on Saturday, th Fourth day of June next. The time and plac of holding th Fall session of th Teacher' Institute, will be then determined. Othor business of Import ance will also come before the Aesooiation. A attendance i requested. ALPHONSO HART. Sec'y of Association. SECO.YO ARRIVAL SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS. THE subscribers ar now receiving large addition to their stock of Spring and Summer Ooods, among which will be found Dres 8ilk, Dress snd Veil Berages, Vcrsge Delaines, Chal ice Clothes, all Wool He Lainc, DeBegre, Velvet De 1, lines, tec, Ike. Alao.a large lot of MA Q XI FICES T FLA1X AND FANCY SHAWLS, which will be sold as cheap ns at any other houso tn Ohio. A groat variety of Men's and Boy'a Summer Wear, embracing plain and fancy Cuahmcrotta, Cas- si in ores, Linen and Cotton Ooods; Hats, Cape, Shoe, 1c. Also, an atinrlmeut of Free Labor Goods. Dont forget that we keep Groceries, Wholesale and Retail, as low as anybody el. TOMt.INSO.V, 8TRATTON k Co. American block, Salem, O. May II), 18..3. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. LlLltir. A II Alt AHD, SUCCESSORS OF Z. BAKER, Cutler' t Block, nearly opposite the Bank, AKRON, OHIO, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Dealer in BOOKS AND STATIONERY where can be found a full assortment of Books, upon the va rious reforms of tho day. May 12th, 1853. WATER CURE, AT COLDWATER, MICHIGAN, Beautifully and Healthfully aituated, half a mile west of Ihe village, on the Mich. S. R. It. The pronrictois having taken the above es tablishment for a term of years, are determined to spare no expense in making it desirable for tho Sick and Alllieted. Tho success that ha always attended our efforts in tho practice of Urdrnpathv, enables us tn say with eonlldence to aulfuriug humanity, moke one inor effort. Address, Dr. JOHN B. GULLY, Cold water, Mich., JOHN II OUI.I.Y, M. I)., & N. T. WATERMAN, Phophiktor. NEW YANKEF. NOTION HOUSE. ItltOOKE tX WHITNEY, A'o 41 Bank street, over Goodale, Musgrari 4 Co.t CLEVELAND, OHIO, ARE now opening a largo and complete a, sortincnt of all kinds of Yankk Notion and Fancy Good, embracing a great variety of atylcs of Pocket Cutlery, Oold and Silver Watches, Oold Pens, Jewelry, Stationery, Combs, Thread, Silk and Twist, Buttons, Sus penders, Needles and Pins, Pocket Books, Port Monies, ftc, which uro offered to th trado at a small advance from manufacturers' price. Alan, a lar'O assnrtmont of Tailors' Trimming and Furnishing Ooods, such as Canvaas, Pad ding, Silcciii, Silk and Worsted Serges, Silk and Marseilles Vesting, Handkerchiefs, Cra vats, Neck Tics, He. HOSIERY AND GLOVES. Wo think in this department of our busines we can prcsont great inducement to buyers, aa our stock is bought directly from importers, aim will do toiu at Acw York Jobbing price. WHITE GOODS, LIXE.NS AXO EIBDO.VS. We invito tho attention of all close buyer to this branch ol our hmincss, with the confident HHiurancu that our prices will defy all competi tion, our slot k beino: larro. and eonaiatinv nf Jaconets, l'laid, Cambric, Hook and Swiaa Mus lin, Hotted bwiss lambourd Book Mull. Mull and Nainsook Muslin, Taffeta and Satin Rib bons, 4.0. CEtt.ll.lS SIliER AND PLATED WJ.EE. From tho celebrated manufactories of P. Curtiss k Co., Hall, Elton & Co.. and will ba sold at manufacturer' price. ClKl'ET I1AUS. A good assortment at low flguics. Shoe Thread. Wo would call attention of harness and shoe makers to this article, as it is of superior iual ity, and as wo buy it in lurgo quantities, we can sell it as cheap as tho cheapest. e cannot enumerate all tlio articles in our stock, nor the bargains wo hnvo in reserve for our customers. We expect of course they will an iuvor ua wun a can, wncn wo will convince by an examination of our prices, that we will in all cases sell aa low as any of the Eastern Jobbing houses, and wurrunt our good to cor respond with samples. BROOKE & WHITNEY. 41 Bank street, over Uoodale, Musgrave k Co. Also Agents for tho aaloof American Knife Co.' knives, and J. R. Rtutds' whip. May t FANCY AND BO,.LT STOUK. MRS. S. It. GALBREATI1 ft MISS A. II. HOUGH, havo opened tAXvr GOODS ana HUSXET STOIili, in Salem, on Main St., South side, opposits Thomas ft Greinera. They havo just received a clioico assortment of Ribbons, Artificial Flowers, and Trimmings of all varieties, for Drc.sea, Bonnets, fco. They are preparod to execute with prnmptneta, all orders in MILLINERY and MANTUA MAK ING, in the most approved stylo snd In th la tost fashion. Instruction given (it Millinery and Msntua making, on reasonable terms, Salem, April 30, 1853. JOHN C. WIIINERY. SURGEON DENTIST 1 Omce Salem Book Store. Tho subscriber would In form hi friends and the public, that he la again at hia poat. Having spent several months in Cincinnati, in making himaelf minutel y acouain. tuu wnu vua Tsnuua orancneaoi ma profession he foela confident of being able to render tbe fnllest satisfaction to tho who may require kss aorvicea. Salom, March t, 186S.