Newspaper Page Text
" Shall we deny Christ, in order to free tin
law " asks th last Christisn Press, Mid then
In answer, gives us two columna to prow that
joining the anti-slavery movement of the day
b denying Christ, and that tlicrefore, Christ
iana ahould be acparate therefrom. Slavery,
the Preas contends, must be abolished by an
"orthodox church, and through Christ, his
word and hia spirit." "Every other scheme ia
not alona worthless, but poiititely and deeply
injuriout." "A achemo for reform which pro.
poses to sweep away the foundation of our faith,
baa nothing in common with ua, so M to de
mand or admit of our co-operation. Tht quit
iion of ilattry beeomn MERELY INCIDENT
AL AND UNIMPORTANT." Again the
rraaa aayi t
" Henceforth wa are compelled to consider
the movement of whioh we have been speaking,
not aa essentially anti-slavery, but one whoso
real purpose ia the overthrow of evangelical
religion. Tho alavery question only offers
convenient stand point for the attack. Wa do
not mean flint this is truo of every individual
thus engaged, but that such is the character of
tha movement aa a whole."
A most falsa and slanderous assertion. Di
rectly the opposito is true. Individual in that
party are, aa individuals, laboring to sustain
what tha Press calls in fidelity, just a others
are laboring to advance evangelical religion.
Hut that the anti slavery movement ia laboring
tor either tho one or tha other, ia by no means
AVa aro now fully sustained by thn confes-
ainna of the Presa itself, in the chorgs we have
previously mnde against it, viz. i that it was
ready to sacritlro tha slave to it. thaolugical
opinions. In comparison with these opinions'
alavery is "merely incidental and unimportant."
This is the antitluc'y of tha Christian Press.
The representative of the purest form of socle,
siutical anti-slavery, which wo oan find in tho
West, if wo mny trust Its own representations.
Slavery it graciously concedes, is nn evil, with
Its unpaid toil its cruel its bloody mur
ders, perpetrated In all forms its mure than
Sodom of pollution ita annihilation of mar
riageits recklessness of all the ties of hu
manityits annihilation of tho human soul,
its sympathies, its powers, and its holiest sipi
ratlme Slavery wiih ita bloody car, driving
axis deep through crushed hearts and human
souls," " is merely incidental and unimportant,"
compared with tho succcse of Mr. Uoyntnn's
theological opinions. To join with an lr.fi) el
in stemming a flood of such inhumanity, is an
offence which "ovangrlicnl religion" cannot for
a moment tolerate. It is to deny Christ, and
bring upon one's self swift destruction.
If such bo the estimate which " evangelical
religion" puta upon juiticc, upon humanity,
sipan human rights, upon human happiness
.here and hereafter, what wonder if opposition
to such a monstrous religion, is fast sweeping
over the bind, as the Press aflirina. The posi
tions and opinions of the Press, will drivo it
ouward with hurricane speed. Ood has ma lo
. . i i i - . i i i ..
men Willi neons, anu ii iiicowgy nn. caicn
them out of ministers and church members, it
has not altogether thus done to tho people.
They will prefer that humanity which Ood has
.written unnn their souls, to tho heartless the-
f --. ,--
logy which the Christian Presa inculcates.
Tha alava has nothing to hope from such a ro
ligion, and if it chooses to disclaim his causo
aa "unimportant," ho will bo no looser thcroby.
Far bi tter, than that it vthino of ita auperlativo
IUsto-Mania Oveiithhown.-;i two part!.
Dy tho politeness of tho publishers, Fowler
Ii Wells and Co., Boston, wo have received
tha First pnrt of this work, entitled Tha Chris
tian Religion Triumphant, or the scriptures,
reason, philosophy, common sense and religion,
vindicated against tha claims of tha spiritual
rappers. By Henry Wickliff. Part Second,
soon to be published, propose to demonstrate
tha causa of tho spiritual lappings.
That is just what wo want, "Otmoiutration"
and heretofore, just what wa havo not had.
Whether wa shall get it, wa can tell bettor
when part second shall arrive. Tho present,
examinee the creed of the rappers by the teats
proposed, and conoludos with tho exhortation,
' Behold it, yo sons of men, and coma not
thou into its secrets, for lis touch ia pollution,
ita embrace is spiritual death."
The National Era, to designate those who
advocate the project of atsrving out the slave
system, by the introduction of Chinese coolies
into the culture of cotton at id. a day, propose
a naw prefix to tha term slavery, namely tub.
Henceforth, then, there ia to be a claaa desig
nated by the term sui-sluvery. Will it not, for
tho sake of brevity, do for a certain claaa who
aro known by tbeir frequent use of tha term,
M I-hate-slsvery-es inuch-aa-any-body . ..turf
Also, for thoso who claim to be neutral?"
Yes, It will do for such, and why not for
(hose who wont go to anii-tlavery nutting! with
inUelst The anti-slavery of auch, ia eminent
ly ue-servicnt to thoir theology.
Stats Tkmfbkancb Cohvbbtiom. A notice
of this gathering at Columbus, was crowded
out last week. Il ia represented as a most
magnificent affair. The procession was two
tnilca in length and ths assembly in the Park,
numbered ttn thousand. ' Neal Dow, and Dr.
JeweU of Massachusetts, were the prominent
Rational Colobbd Comvbntiok. This
meeting was numerously attended, and ita de
liberation marked with ability. Wo w ill give
soma report of it in our next, ,
The last Homestead Journal, In comment
ing ukmi tha recent Free Soil nomination!
ia this county, talks like one who knows
where moral power resides. That it i in
truth, rather than in number. Il any:
" Knowing our Guise to be a good and
just one, we feel assured it must and will
i bring to it support nil intelligent and en
lightened pood men. Our concern is not ao
mtirli nlioiit the magnitude of tho vote ntir
candidates will receive, aa it Is thnt our prin
ciples nre rrtnined unsullied and untainted
by concessions and tompromuti, and thnt
we pursue a consistent and honor-
able course in nil our public as well as pri- !
vat. acts, it. our endeavor, to advance and
strengthen our Chum. If we do not act o !
men contending for principles, without any ,
regard for the entoliiiiienis and honors of of- ;
ftee, we never enn effect any permanent
good. A men placing our chief reliance
in mornl power, we must always support
principles rather tlinn men, and labor liir
thn KKill I without reference to the triumph
of pnrt) .
Kentvckt. Rev. John O. Fee writes to the
American Missionary, that he has received nu- ,
invitations to settle in Madison
Rockcastle counties. Though ho cannot think .
of leaving his present field, he hopes soon to
visit Madison and Fleming counties, nnd bold
meetings. Ho adds, that hopo is entertained,
that when no snail uo so, "two metnouist
preachers will coino out on free chuich princi
ples." Editohul CosYKXTioa.-It has been resolved
to hold a convention of Ohio Editors on the
10th of January next. A cnmuiiltco of ar
rangements has been appointed.
IxniAH! Whisxkv. A eorresnondent of tha
Tribune describes the liquor sold to the fisher- j
men rf Mackinaw, as " Indian hiskcy, and
aaya that in that village from tm to tvtnty shops
aro daily open for.its sale. Verily they hare
need of a Maine Law In Michigan, if this man
speaks truth. The articlo sold is thus describ
"A barrel of which consist of two gallons of
alcohol, thirty gallons of water, tobacco enough
to moke it intoxicating, and cayenne pepper
enough to give euflicient strength, and justly
entitle it to the Indian name of "Jin water,"
costing not six eenta per gallon, and aold at
twenty-five centa per quart, and by the cask
at fifty cents per gallon ; you ran form some
idea of what Mackinaw would lose by the en
forcing of this liquor law throughout the fish
erics." A Heavy 'Ui'siNEss. On tho 30th ult. the
Legislature of Connecticut passed a rcsoulation,
appropriating ont thousand Dollar! yes, tho
whole of it, to aid in colonising free people of
color from that Stato. The Oovcrnor ia to
aolect the emigrants from thoso who apply, and
pay tho Colonization Society fifty dollars each,
on receiving notice of their embarkation. To
get rid of twenty colored pcoplo can of ccurso
bo no very great object to tho wholo State of
Connecticut. But it shows its good intentions.
Excommunicated. Tho Union, the Demo
cratic organ at Washington, has excommunicat
ed tho N. Y. Evening Post and the Buffalo
Republic because "they are abolitionists in fact,
while they claim to be Democrats." It aaya :
" They hare never stood upon tho creed
adopted by the party at Baltimore in 1852 they
do not now recognize that creed aa tha teat of
democracy and for that reason it is an utter
perversion of language and a alandcr upon the
party to call them democrata. They do not
descrvo the rospcet duo to opon and avowed
abolition journals, for whilst their abolitionism
is their ruling characteristic they prove them
selves dishonest in professing to belong to a
party which thoy know repudiates all sympathy
or fe'lowship with abolition.
11 Wa wash our handa of all further associa
tion or connection with those journals, and we
treat them as standing aa clearly without the
democratic party as the New York Tribune or
the National Era."
The services of the Post, after having sacri
ficed ita consistency and conscience to elect
General Pierce, meets with this reward. But
who will say it ia not merited.
Tub State Eui'cationai. Society at it recent
session In Duyton, recommended Lor in An
drew for State Superintendent.
A PitoroaiTioM ha been beforo tha council
of Charleston, 8. C, to prevent colored citizens
from riding through the street on horseback
or in a vehicle, except in attendance upon
whites, or otherwise, furnished with a written
permission so to do. Some of the Charleston
folka think it will coat more than it will como
to. Should not wonder if it did.
School Examination. A New Orleans pa
por proposes that the school examinera of the
city, aaceitain tha abolition tendencies of all
the teachers they employ, by propoting as a
test the question, " What dou you think of
Undo Tom's Cabin " Another correapondent
of the samo paper, proposes to add to tho topics
for inquisition, questions concerning the Maine
Law, Woman's Righta, Bloomerism, &c. Thus
aro southern youth to be protected from all taint
of innovation, Wondor if our northern young
men will continue to subject themselves to such
humiliating inquisitions f
Southern Justice. On tho 4th., a runaway
alava waa ahot dead, in a cave in Adams Co.,
Miss. lie neither ran nor resisted his assailant.
And yet a jury found a verdict of justifiable
Almanacs. The Phrenological and Water
cure Almanacs for 1841, have been issued by
Fowler and Wolls, N. Y.
Celebration at Mogadore.
MOGADORE, July 5th '53.
highest commendation of the rights and privi
tnerous andges that we irnrt citizens aro permitted to
enjoy. Another song from tho Hale family,
which, by Its noble sentiment, kindled in the
besrt of every genuino lover of freedom an
Ma. Editor t Wa celebrated tha Fourth-of-
Jul In tht. h1nA In a m.m. tt... If It A'.A
, --- f ' 1 1 uiu m.r.
. interest tho old hunkers, rejoiced tha hearts of
J all tha truo lover of freedom present, and I
, think did not fail to make a decided impression
for good upon the rising generation. Wa burned
no powder In honor of freedom's day. We had
no parade of military, with gaudy trappings, to
excite in lha minds of tho young tha infernal
desire to become human butchers. But led by
the spirit atirring atrains of the "Mogadon
Band," wa all, young and old, rich and poor,
repaired to a beautiful grove, whore, after prayer
rc.di ,h DecUr.tiop of independence, and
. .. ........ .
a song irom mo " jiaie ismiiy, appropriate
for tha occasion, E. Hale, (a member of tha
ll-ilo family," and orator of tha day), addressed
tho people upon tho great Reform of the day(
as being necessary to tho progressive develops
ment of universal Liberty In this country.
Ho exposed tho wrongs that exist both in
Church and State actting our sins as a nation
before us at tho same time speaking In the
inextinguishable flame of hatred to oppression,
closed the exercises,
Wo were then Introduced to tho table, where
wss provided by tho ladica of Magadoro and
vicinity, a rich repast of " good things" in great
abundance and froe to all. After the removal
of the cloth, a few voluntary toasts were given,
complimentary of the ladies, the dinner, &c,
when the following toast was given by S. Baird
Esq., which called forth the loudest huzxaa.and
oisdo the old forest ring to its farthcrcst recess i
"May the da; speedily come, when we may
celebrate this great day of Independence thro'
out the whole of the United States sccording
to the grand aontimnnt of tho Declaration of
Independence, which ia life, liberty, and the
pursuit of happinoss to all, without distinction
of color or sex."
Thus closed tho festivities of the day enli
vened by songs snd music from the Bond. A
day long to be remembered on account of ita
entiro consecration to freedom.
"Anti-Slaveuy Piiibxdi." If any of our
readers can furnish us with facts rotative to the
past history, or present condition of the Anti.
Ularrry Friends, who withdrew from tho Indi
ana Yearly Meeting, some eight or ton ycara
ago, they will greatly obligo us by communi
cating them to us. Any authentie facts, rela
tive to their separation, history, operations snd
present prospects, will be acceptable.
Tho fith Inst., was the 27th anniversary of
emancipation in New York. The occasion woa
celebrated by the coloroj people of Bingham
ton. Tmb Forest City ha bcon enlarged. It
grows on whig excommunication.
Mus. Stows is the guest of Mrr. .Maria W
Chapman, in Paris.
Exrx.vsB or tub Fuoitivb Slavs Law.
Tho expenses attendant upon ordering out sev
eral companies of volunteers, some two years
ago, at Chicago, to enforco tha execution of the
Fugitive Slare Law, srs yet unpaid. The mat
ter is now undergoing litigation.
The Knickerbocker, for July, is a capital
No. It is first of Vol. XLII. It appears in
new type, and the Editor's table shows mora
thsn ordinary industry, snd quite its ordinary
wit and tact.
Tax Fbeb Democbacy of Stark county are
invited to assemble at Marlboro' at 10 o'clock,
A. M., on tho 23d inst., to nominate State and
and county officers.
Tub Porr-OrncB haa boon removed to tho
building formerly occupied as the butter storo
on the south side of Main -St.
Case of John Freeman.
The Interest In tho Indisnspolis kidnapping
case, atill eontinuea. Freeman has not yet been
removed from the jail of that county. Says
the Democrat of that city, He ha the glori
ous privilege of remaining there, by paying
three dollars a day for a guard to prevent his
An sttempt was made to bail him. As an
expression of public sentiment, more than one
hundred citisena, of alt parties, signed a noto
to tho bank, for $1600. On this, specie to that
amount was procured, and tendered against
damages, and tha beet citizens of the place, offered
in addition, a bond of $1000, aa aocurity
for all damages to the kidnapper, that might
accrue from Freeman'a release. But all wa
unavailing. The U. S. Commissioner refused
so receive bail, on the ground that he had no
discretion of that sort.
This kidnapper, Ellingham, who la said, (we
don't know how truly,) to bo a mcthodist
preacher, is in a fair way to work the Indiana
ans into a thorough indignation against the fu
gitive law and tho wholo patriarchal system.
Muy he most eminontly eucccod, and come in
himself, for a fair share of the samo article.
Women and Intemperance. In the year
1774 tha following petition was presented,
which shows thst ths Temperance cause had not
much progressed smong females ( we give it
Newbery Port, June ya 13 1774. Gentle
men Select men of the town of Newbury Port,
tirs t I bege your appobaahion to retale Rum,
as I am a wider and unable to Do muoh work,
and I shsll take it a fawr, from you.
' petiahjoq of Amincy Lowden
ST. LOUIS, July, 7th, 1853.
2 Me Eilitor of Ms Hugh.
Dba Friend i Will you permit ma through
the column of the Bugle, to speak to your
reader a few words on tho subject of Temper
ance. Now, It seems to me, Is the time in Ohio
for earnest action. A new Senate and House
are to be chosen, and if ths peoplo wish to
effect any thing for the benelit of society thro
the operation of law, they must be wa-y In tha
selection of candidates. Now, too, wo find's
lull in the political elements there is no Pres
ident tO bS Chosen fnV . In.ann a- .nJ
while the political aspirants are taking breath, it
would be well to urgo upon them the necessity
of thinking, at least, what can be done to stsy
the greet moral pcstilcnco which is scourging
our fair land. The womon of Ohio srs not
eonsideied legal voters. But if they would
sgre to meet under the shade of some big tree,
soma afternoon, in snrh township and neigh
borhood, and discuss this tomperanco matter,
and agree among themselves to uso all their
influence against any man who ia not a atrictly
aober man at all times nnd In all places, I am
inclined to think no drunkard would ever again
disgrace our Legislative Halls. Let them have
township meetings and send up their delegates
to county meeting, and let them nominate their
candidates, choosing, of course, the best men
in the county or district, and then modestly, yet
firmly, present their choico to tho lords of Cro
alion. Do you think thoso lords of creation
would daro bring out a dram-drinker, if all tho
women would unite on on anti-dram-dnnking
man I tell you nay. Now, if wo ore not
allowed our right of choosing our own law
givers, let us como ns near it as wo can, and
show them at least, that wo can think for our
selves. Let no snli Woman's Right friend of
tomperanco tske slartn. They nisy call their
mectinga j two parties if they will or get up
expressions of publia feeling In any way they
chooso, so they let their opinions bo fully un
derstood. Who docs not remember the numer
ous newspaper paragraphs during the political
campaign, showing that the vote had been taken
at such s dinner party, or on such s steamboat,
snd in such a rail car, and tho ladies, God
bless them," were all in favor of Picrco and
Scott." Tho men understood sll this; they
knew its influence on the public mind. Then
take the voto on temperance at every evening
party, sewing circle, nnd quilting j get that
expression bef iro tho pcoplo, and you may bo
assured it w ill havo its effect.
It is proposed, I hear, to call a meeting of
tha Women's State Temperance Society at
Dayton during tho tiino of tho State Fair. I
hope this will bo done ; for there will bo hun
dreds thero who would bo glad to be present,
who would not perhaps bo ablo to leave their
homes at another time. Perhaps somo ono will
query what rigl.t havo I, no longer a resident
of Ohio to bo giving advice. I claim no other
right than that which earnest lovo gives to my
heart. Ohio Is my homo thero I was born
thero for almost a half a century fought the
battle of life. 'fi besuro I havo cio.sod the
gcograpical line, but not one shred of tho in
tcrcst nnd feeling, not ono ligament of love has
been broken. I nm with you and of you still
Oh, could you witness at I have witnessed here,
the tcrriblo effect of intemperance, you would
not wonder that my heart iaatirred in the cause.
Ohio is far in advance of many of tho Western
States In her out-spoken opposition to intern
pcranco; but I saw in a St. Louis paper tho
other day a statement that moro whiskey was
made in ono house in Ohio than in any other
ono plnco in the States. I do not go out hero
any where, but I see tho strong barrel, with its
dozen hoops upon each end, marked ' Ohio
Whiskey." Oh my sisters, shall this go on
Shall Ohio be almost a Temperance State, and
yot send out its millions of gallons of the poi
son of death, to destroy and blight this beautiful
land of the West. You oan do much for the
causo -will you not do it It ia the cause of
God and Humanity I
FRANCES D. GAGE.
TUo Congrcgationalist of Ohio have just
held a Conference at Mount Vernon, Knox Co.
Among their resolution aro tho following on
slavery and intemperance t
a (in against God and a crime against man.
2d. That we regard the Fugitivo Slavo Law
as direotly in conflict with the law of God, snd
thst we will make all proper effort for its repeal.
That a communion with slaveholders sane.
tions, in the estimation of many, the practice of
slavery, the existor.ee of the relation should bo
taken as prima facie evidenco of unworthincss
for Christian fellowship, and, if there bo excep
tions should be made manifest by the individu
als who be implicated.
Reunited, That as tho use of Intoxicating
liquors is productive of manifest and manifold
evils in society, we rejoice In the effort to pro
hibit the manufacture, salo and use of the
intoxicating beverages, and will give our in
fluence aa citizens and Christians to secure the
passagoof the Maine Law,
Left Cleveland on Tuesday last, on his mission,
on which occasion he was escorted to tho boat,
by the military and the citizens. Hero Is his
farewell to the people of Ohio t
To tht tleotort of tht Statt of Ohio ;
My resignation, as Chief Magistrate, ia filed
in the ofTu-e of the Seorctory of Stato, to toko
effect on the 13th inst.
In dissolving the official eonnexton thst ex
ists between us, a deep senso of grstitude
prompts me thus publicly to expross my ack
nowledgements to the people of Ohio for their
confidence and impartiality. A residence of
thirty-fife years in this State, the repeated evi
dsnces of friendship I have received, and so
unequivocally conferred, render Ohio snd her
people very nesr snd dear to my heart.
I have been in the service of the State, in
responsible positions, for a quarter of a century.
I now retire from It, but leave the 8 into Gov
ernment highly prosperous, In all Its various
I shall be succeeded In ofTlee by a gentleman
of talents, of executive experience, and well
known to tho country, and no evils can result
to the Public from my resignation.
I leave Ohio for a far distant land, and with
the deepest sorrow, but duty to my fsmily re
quires ths sacrifice. I shall ever foci the moat
lively interest in the welfare of our State, and
in the prosperity snd happiness of her people.
Should Providence gratify me in my wishes to
return st some future time, I shall meet every
citizen with true friendship, snd I now leave
him with aincers regret.
I leave in the fullest confidence that those
who shall hereafter direct your oouncils, will be
actuated by patriotism and wisdom, and most
ardently hopo that High Heaven may confer on
tho pcoplo of the Stato tho choicest blessings.
I bid you an aircctionuto farewell.
Maurice O'Connel, eldest son of Daniel O'Con
nel, Is dead. A monument Is to be erected
In New York city in honor of Gov. Tomkins.
The crops in Northern Indians and Illi
nois are reported excellent. Thero are six
Frco Democratic papers In Vermont.
Barnum has offered $1000 for a man who is not
opposed to intemperance, lla wants him for
tho Museum. Mrs. Ann Parry has been
appointed Pott Mistress, at Rock P. O., Lan
caenster Co., Pa. The bill abolishing cap
itnl punishment, which passed tho Connecticut
Senate, was lost in the House. Princeton
College lately celebrated ita 105th anniversary.
President Roberts has bcon re-elected by
the Liberia ns 279 mnrriago licence were
isssucd In Hamilton Co., in June. A bill
is before the New York Legislature for tho
better security of Railroad passengers.
Free Democracy of Stark County.
A meeting of the Frco Dcinorrnry of
Slnrk county, will bo held nt Marlboro, on
Saturday, tli 23.1 of July, nt 10 o'clock A.M.
to put in nomination their cnnd'nlnies for
Statu mid County officers, to lie voted fur ot
the election in October.
Receipts the Bugle for the week ending
Joseph Cope, Short Creek, 1,50-157
Joseph Cope, Colcrnin, 1,00-111
Elihu Carpenter, Adrian, 3,00-491
Aaron Brooks, Lincsville, 1,00-417
Joseph Ingrain, Salem, 1,90-430
D. L. Sherman, Freedom, 6,75 280
D.H.Wright, ' 3.0J-1G3
Simon Piatt, New Brighton, 1,50-ljO
Jones Dimick, Brunswick, 37-101
John Smith, Mecca, 2,00-107
Joseph Shiun, Mcridith's Mill, 2,00- 4S8
SALEM UNION SCHOOL.
Tho first term of this school will commence
August 8th, 1853, and enntinuo eleven weeks.
The services of Mr. J. Markham nnd Mr. Wm.
McClain have been secured, and a requisite num
ber of competent assistants will be rmt.lnvcd.
Tho School is furnished with a set of good
school Aparntus, Cubinot of Uooiomcal speci
mens, Outline Mans, Anntomicul Plates, &c.
A Norm ul Class will bo formed for the so
comnioiiution ot thoso who with to prcparo
themselves for tho profession of teaching.
During the term s courso of lectures will
delivered on Anatomy snd Phvsiolocv. illustrat
od by a superior French Manikin and Skeloton.
In addition to tho other branches usually
taught in the best Union Schools, a regular
iommeucial DKPAnTMKNT in which the Siimm
of Account shall be thoroughly taught, will bo
connected with the School.
Bnsrd snd Rooms can bo had on reasonable
For full Circular or Particulate address any
of the sucscribers.
Doard of Education.
Salem, Col. Co., O.
PENN MEDICAL COLLEGE.
THE Fall Session for Females In this Insti
tution commences Scptcmlcrlst,aud the Spring
Session for Mules on March 1st, of each year.
Eiual privilegea are enjoyed by both. Xho
Medical doctrinea taught by tho Faculty,
(which consists of eight Professorships) are
liberal and progressiva. Professors' Fees $ 0,00.
For drfinit particular!, ot announcement!, ad
dress tho Dean.
ABRM. LIVEZEY. M. D.
329 N. I2lb, St., Below Green,
June 8, 1853. PhilatUlphia.
Fcniule Medical College of I'euitsy I vuniu.
FOURTH ANNUAL SESSION.
Tiik next Cmirno of Lectures In i!,iH Insti
union will couinieiirii on Siituiclny. October
1st, IBM, nnd enutintie.iVe month (1 we
closing on the '25th of rVbi iinry, 1S51.
David J. Johnson, M. D , Prolessnr of Clicin
Utry anil Toxieolocy.
Ell mod Hnrrri. M. D., Professor of the Piin
cinles mill Practice ol Meilicino.
tlilbern Darlington, M. D., Professor of Sur-
Jinn Prttton, M. ., Professor of Pliyniulopy,
Edwin FuMtll, M. D., Prnfi.'HMor of Anatomy.
.Win C. A'err, M, D., Professor of Muterio
Meiliea nnd (Jeni-rul T'lmrnjicutics.
Martha II. Mnwnj, M. D., Proli sMorof Obste
trics and DiscHsus of Women and Children.
imiVa L. Fowler, M. D., Dumonstialor of
Anatomy and Chemistry.
Persons winding further information at to
terms, regulations, fcc, or desirous of retsi v
tho Announcement, will please apply, per
sonalty cr by letter, to the Doan of the
It DAVID J. JOHNSOV, M. .
390 Arch Street, rijljs
MARLBORO UNION SCHOOL.
THE Fall Session wilt commence on the lttW
of August, snd eontinuo Eleven weeks. The
following pnrsgraphs srs extracted frsm the
sddress of the Students st the Isst session ef
the Normal Class t
" Tho congregation of a Inrire number of
iiiiliviibinls miller rntlicr adventitious eir-
cuinstniires, but linviuir common object in
view, lias been followed by a steadily in
creasing degree of hnrmuriy ami grxxl feel
ing, rnimiiensurnte only Willi the rapidity of
IhWr improvement. Among the ieculiar
influences which have operntoil to brinjr
ohnnt so gfent success in so short a period
of time, the enemy, zenl ami interest of lha
inhabitants stiimls most conspicuous. They
Imve permitted a Inn to lie levied, the current
yenr, of fourteen mills on tho ilollnr, on all
the property in the district, nver and abova
the (Sli.lt tax, lor eiliiciitiomil portes, anti
when this liiiul wns found iiiiiil!it-ieiil, iinli.
viiltml Imve voluntarily siibsrrilH-il consid
rriiblo ninoimts. In nil the recoids of edu
cation there tins never been instanced a towa
or vilhign where the cnusn of improvement
bus been as liberally sustained as in this
" Co-important with thin, is the high Blond",
ing of the. Principal, nu individual posses
sing in nn eminent degree that rare combi
imliou of talent which has procured for liiirs
belt, ns elne where, the unboimilt-il confnreuew
nml highest respect of till within bis influ
ence. " Next in importance in the trnin of cir
ciimstmires which luivo so powerfully ope
rated to advance the interests of this partic
ular school, may bo ninkcd the peeulinr,
-iiinlyiicnl, ilumoustriite, thorough nnd prac
tical methods of teaching which are adopted.
Without going into a lengthy ilissertntiun on
its iiilvniilngrs over other modes, or detailing
the peculiarities of the system itself; suffice
it to any that there are real distinguishing
trails anil inanilcM Advantages nver liny other
mode within our kuowiedgo, ami a just and
nilequnte idea of its superiority can only be
obtained by n viit to the school itstdf.
"In its Ineilities for illustration, the Marl
boro Union School can safely challenge com.
pai ison with ni y in the StnU- possessing tha
most modern nnd improved forma of Philos
ophical, Astronomical, Chemical ami Ana
tomical apparatus. Pure bused nt nn expense
of 1,0(10, it is superior lo any in the btate.
with the exception ot that in three or tout
"T ho good feelinif of tho students, rtsrit
nml laborious study, anil the plan for the
st'lf-Uo'vciiiiueut of the school, havo been
liielereil anil (Uftained by the nublicution ot
two sliiily papers; m by the nude the oilier
ny inn leiiuiio ilepiirliiieut. Tlieso pnpera
being edited nnd read c.ich moriiins ut lb
commencement of tha exercises, by the stu
dents consecutively, nml having a portion
devoted to the exercises of tho proceeding
nay, niivo ueeii loiiiui to exert tut) most stilu-
tiny inllueiiCH, nut only m the morul govern
ment, but in securing a prompt nitendanea
nnd unusual ntiiilienlion to stuilv. The v hnva
likewise, in turn, developed talents nnd re
sources in persons n ho might otherwise buva
remained ignorant of their possession.
" Two evenings of encli week Imve been
npprnpriated to the cultivation of Literary
talents through the medium of nu '.locution
class ntul n Lyceum, each of which haa
proved to bo an ubumlnnt source of profit
" The interest of tho present term baa
iihhwish oeen ennanccii ny tne rsormul Class,
comprising ninny old and experienced leach
er. " Notwithstanding the press of slsiilies ant
other duties, siillicii-ut lime has been found)
to inako the superior uilvntitttges of the elder"
portion nviiiluhla lo t ios.i less fortunate, by
severul experienco meetings, in which tlis
subject of school government line been ona
of llio highest interest, ami ninny circum
stances incident lo tho teacher's professiois
related, which thouhl properly coma before
the public, us serving to show the nipio)
progress of the cum. of education. Tha
daily exercises of the Norms! Class have
consisted in part of demonstrations of lha
vurious rules ami first principles of the vari
ous sciences, mid lectures on school regula
tions, airnngumeiit of classes, etc."
In addition to the apparatus montioned above,
the uso of a French Dissecting Manikin, at an
expense of flSOO, has been secured for the.
TERMS Common Branches, . . f 3 0.
Natural Philosophy, Physiology, First Lee
sons in Algebra and Boole-Keeping, caoh it-,
cents extra. Other Branches, ftl.00 extra.
In no case will the tuition exceed $3,00.
Board can be obtained from $1,23 to 41,39
per week. Good rooms for lelf -boar ding, eaa
be hired at moderate rent by this method, tha
expense of board can bo educed ore half ot
By a vote of tho Directors, 8,00 will be re.
quired in adianct, which will bo refunded in.
case of sicknoss.
L"t5" Any further Information can bo bad by
applying to A. HOLUROOK, Principal, or to
cither of tho undcra'.gncd members of the Board
JAMES L. LYNDE. MARTIN ANDEnSOJ.
T. V. LEEK, EDWARD HKUOK.
AMOS WALTON, LEW IS MORGAN. .
Uarlburo. Julv Gth. 1K..1.
K. C. K.Mfs-IIT, tfc Co,
Booksellers and Stalloncrs; '
39, SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on band a full assortment
of HOOKS in every department of Literature,
LAW, MEDICAL THEOLOGICAL, CIA
SICAL, SCHOOL AM) MlUCELLAXB.
Andrew Jackson Davis' I'nhli-t!n. u.i.s
ing his Great Harmonla in 3 vole., Revelation
litnM..li.H r 1 : . . in : i ... .....
.-""s wm., iiiuusomiy or Opirilua
PRINTER'S STOCK.-Carda. Cart-Boards.
ins, uiazeu, ftiemum, Demy, Cap. Quarto an
Orders from the country respestfttlly selleitsa!, '
E. O. KNIGHT, ar-sH J
Dee. 44, IMS.