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L. A. HINE TO THE BUGLE.
h'nnwnolhingism Labors thrnwjh the Summer Advantage of Lowland Douglas at Chicago. Lovki.ako, September 8, WA. Mr. Editor : Some, of my acquaintances may, perhaps, bo waiting to learn ("ruin mo through the Hnglo, In relation to certain questions that have recently sprung upon tho American people. Tho Society of Knownothings bus lately as sumed A prominent position. Itn secret political operations soom to largely gratify the natives, to surprise tho outsiders, nlarni tlio foreigner, and till tho old party hacks with consternation. As far ns tho enterprise of sundering old party organisations is concerned, no one can mors heart ily cheer it on than this writer. Hut Won lie assists to cflbct this "consummation most dovoutly to bo wished," ho must bo assured that there is not a grontor evil at tho bottom of it. If wo measure tho conceptions of tho heart by tho falsities of the head, it would be indisereot to tavor a secret party with a platform ranker with falsehood and wrong than those of tho old partios ; f jr by tho rulo it is moro corrupt than thoso organizations which have woighed so heavily upon the progress of our pol" itics. What is tho Knowiiothin? lilatform ? Man v sav it is simply hostility to the old rarlics. Ilelinvo il not, except ns it can bo mado to promote certain dc. signs they have mainly in view. They have cer- tain doctrines to curry into law, nnd are necessarily opposed to all parties that rofuso to endorse their views. What, then, are their principles? 1. 3. 4. 5. C. bill. War "to Me hill" upon Catholkism. u one of fortiyn birth to hold any office. Ifejieal of our naturalization latvu. No Catholic lo have office. Sending back all imported paupers. Xoforeignerlo enjoy th: benefits of a Homestead It is said that wo know nothing about their prin ciples. Now it is not certainly known that the above is not nt least n part of their platform. I have evidence enough to satisfy me that these arc the principal objects they hare in view.. It is fact that alt tho papers that heartily sympathize with tho order, advocate this creed. It is true that to necomo a member, n man must not only have been born in this country, hut both his parents must also bo natives. I kuow several cases of rejections, because one of the applicant's parents born abroad. This of itselT speaks volumes concerning tho deadly character of tho warfare which is being wagei! against two millions of our people ns well as against nil who may seek homes in our land. There is other conclusive evidence. Tho old Xativc Americans and this order havo a very tender regard for each other, except when they quarrel in tho lodgo nbout tho officers of the conclave, nnd the old Protestant Association organ ized to put down Catholicism, is in council with this secret society. If we descend from the more respectable of the order to tho more rowdyish members, we hear little else but curses upon the foreigners. Thoso who know mo have no difficulty in con ceiving my position in respect to such a platform. Jt is minutely worse than cither nnd nil of the; Baltimore platforms ever adopted. The latter makes war only upon attempts to extend the reign of freedom, the former actually assaults the very columns ot Republican liberty, and proposes t rob the nation of freedom which it secures to mi lions of its white population ' Ifivi.nr ,,K it.ll itinc.'ion fou, led' . n itinction tounded rnii roull I bo to assist 11 the abolition of all legal distinction color cr sex, how consistent would party to placo and power, having for its object the proscription of a large minority now free ? Lotus savo what liberty we have.nnd do what wc can to get more. Let Native Americanism triumph, nnd the causo of anti-slavery is put back for a long period, because it would bo supposed that those who pro. Rcribo whito men on account of nativity and rclig ion, cannot have much regard for our colored brethren. We tirst overcome our prejudice against those of our own complexion. Every ono is free to speak nnd write against the Catholics or nny other sect. This is legitimate nnd manly opposition. Hut tho fundamental prin ciple ot our government is, toleration and equal ,.;.;i.o n 1 . 1 cmi pru ilcgns to all, ask ng no (iiiestions about 11 ,' .? n't'1" " man s nativity or religion, when politics are con-, cerncd. They toll us that tho Jesuits interfere with our govcrnmcnt. But have wo not thirl,, votes to the ,, , ,. . . '-'."'."' o um., ...iv. mil iuu um ciitiicn 110 uny- 1 anS', thing unless wo are stupid or knavish. If we nre: s to pin, let ns wake up. it wc are knavish, let the leaders of rnscnlity be punished. It is not vcr magnanimous to wngo a erusado against nn inno cent minority, nud let nil tho native scoundrels of; the majority go free. But I have not space here argue. There is no danger to bo apprehended lrom the foreign elements in this country. Cath olicism is old and will soon die. Why do thirty natives, having in their hands nil tlio elements of power, so greatly fear ono poor Catholic, that has no wealth, knowlcdgo or influence? Or why do fifteen natives, who say wo can whip tho world in a fair fight, tremble before ono illiterate, hard working Irishman? for to every vote of foreign birth there are fifteen native votes. Circumstances have confined mo nt homo most ot the summer. I hare made but ono trip, nnd thnt .into Grand Prairie, since I wns nt Salem. When il got more comfortably fixed, I shall expect to bo 1 out two-thirds of the time, through tlio year. I t havo workod some read some written some, nnd ! leewrcd some in tho neighborhood, during the .stunner. In a literary nnd reformntory -wny, I i havcvwrittcn a smnll work oh "Money Getting nnd -M'GnOiy Spending," which is being concluded in Uie'"pe of the Times," and will nt once bo is- sued. in t volume of about ISO pages. .This tltcation possesses superior ndvnntngcs. juuiroaa coommoaatioos aro excellent. Besides, the latue Miami, we have tho Hillsborough nnd rot1, soon to bo opened to Cliillicothc, and into the great coal field. Tho scenery nbout is , , , ' . , as good aa the country afiords, and no placo in the: I United States is more healthy than this has been during tho last fifteen months o my residence here, (We are twonty-thrce miles from tho city by rail- ., , ,, ., ' , , or eixtoeu miles by the pike. Ihore is plonty of land to be purchased hore nt present. Sovernl f the old settlers wish to become pioneers again, .Several have built hero this season. If some of my liber.il friends, who are not afraid of work, could seoure residences here, I think we could soon have a good time in the right kind of a community. It takes J-ut little to ninko this tho most radical and r.Mional neighborhood in Uio L'nitcd.Stafos. I ace Douglas was denied free epeeeh in Chicago. I would not interrupt the levil himself; and I think it locks badly tor Free Suiters to deny in praetioe the doctrine which tliey have held t acred in theory so long. It catrnnt he that thoy intend to deny freedom to the minority, so soon as they got the power 1 Douglas ought to have been per mitted to apeak, without confusion Free sieech i a sacred right, nod every freeman should be indignant whenever it is violated. Free speech " don't moan that I shall say what I please, but you shall hold your rascally tongue. In all my radical discussions, I never was seriously disturbed until this summer. The Knownolhings, tho solf-slyied champions of frco speech, havo shamefully Inter rupted me whenever I havo spoken on that subject, except in my own neighborhood. Every principio of natural right is ns sacred to mo as another let us loam good manners. Douglas is doubtless n j very great sinner but wo nro bound to believe he docs as well as heinous ,oi and ho should 1J0 ni.looin,l i I.: n .. 11 11 id pro eeted in Ins intellectual and moral sphere. all thought aliko, thero would bo no need of in-i sorting freo speech iit our platform. Toleration would ba forgotten, oxoopt as a fact of history. CIRCULAR. THE OHIO POMOLOGICAL SOCIETY. ! j I synonymcs known to him. The character of the I top and subsoil in which grown ; if the eurfiice is a level plane, or hill side, tho aspect and cleva was j tioiii Yhat varieties jire best adapted to thei-o j soils and locations, and their productiveness. The , ; ' j . . ,. , , . In pursuance or adjournment, and consultation, The li'u tt Scxsiun of Tug Ohio I'omoi.ooii-.m. So- cir.TV, is appointed to take place in the City of Columbus, Ohio, on the first Tuesdny (5th) of De cember next, nt 'J o'clock, A. M. Tlio object for selecting this time for tho Meeting is, to avoid collission with oilier kindred Societies ; in their Exhibitions; that tho winter fruits will t,lcn bo in P"rfeotion ; that it is tho season of tho Satcst leisure with Xurserymen and Fruit Crow aud it will Kivo members an nimortunitv to '.u'"1 "'emselvcs of the imiormaiioii to bo obtained in tho examination of collections of fruit nt the Agricultural and Horticultural Exhibitions lo be held this Villi. . 1 he object of (ho Society being to collect, by nc- observation, all facts in connexion with IIV.v- em Fruit t Uiltur,; and to embody this in such f ...... .. .,i.i: .ii. ., .. ...:ii i e .i . form, lor publication, as will bo ot tho greatest 1 h beneht to the public, it is hoped thnt these are suf-1 ficcnt reasons for the time selected, nnd that it will insure a full attendance of members, and all inter- estcd in tho culture of fruit, with a good display of , " ' J specimens lor examination. To eftect this mere fully, it is desirable that each; membc shall come prepared to submit information to tho Society on the following jioints, viz : first. The fruits cultivated bv himself, or in hi region, with the proper r.ariio, and all the local nnd mode or Cultivating, pruning. &c. The effect of mamircs, kind used, when and how applied. c. , . ,, . ., , , ,, , , , Second, lho nibuc.ee of tho stock on the health and duration of the varietic grafted, or but'ded on tho same, and the relative merits of the two modes of propagation, if any. Also, the relative effect I - r " . J .. . oi root gra ting (as practised bv many xsuistry- " " K ' - J men,) and stock grafting, on the health and dura' tion of the tree. i'i i ni . . , . . . , .. d tin u, v urui . uiiuim u.i innuuis in i in .uo.s lo ii ilil. , , ' . ' ' u uuu 011CT. inu uwih'i or iiuu.iMies 10 w niou they arc subjected, with the best modes, to coun- those evils, with any otlrr information 0f interest on the subject. Communications may be addressed to tho l'icsi- dent or Secretary; and packages of specimen fruit ,i;rn..ie,1 tn il, rnro ,.f M It It . ,. v... f. uinbus, Ohio to whom members will also report j themselves to learn the place of nieetinp Editors friendly to tho obiect of this Circular, respect fully ,equestd to give it an insertion in ' 1 0 '"' CU1S' A. II Eli.XST, President, J. A. WAEDEK, IVcc Presided, V. 1!. ELLIOTT, Srcrelaco, 51. 15. ISATEIIAM, Treasurer. September 1st,1854. THE MAINE LAW. I i tlicy refuse (after being detained till sober) to dis to ; f.K,5C ""! n::"10 J'10 l'clsu who sold them the nothing moro serious than liquor-shed ns yet. N'o Marietta I body protends openly to brave tho law and very I r Tetly evade. There is something very pleasantly ludrierous in the long rows of tempor- rtnco g,.ee,'ies" kept by men who a short time since disdained such occupation nnd who now stand with melancholy aspect to wnit upon sober customers. But they will soon becomo accustom ... cd to it, nnd when it is seen how much bottor dres roiid, 1 8ed thoir 0llstuW0ra nro and how much more sugar : and flour they purchase than formerly, they will even like it. The citizens of Hartford aro deliglitr 'l',;'".0! LV'X i I'l? ' "v'?0. .','y j I ! Kepurts from Connecticut, report the liquor law which went into elicct on tho first of August, ns working most desirably. Tho following is from the New Haven Kcligiuus Herald : How the Connecticut Law Works. It works with the smoothness nod precision of well con 1 ...I. -i . - . , 1 sirucieu ami wen oncu niacninery. inoisc essiv 1 1 . -.i .1 . -J . , .. hut with resistless power it moves 111 its circuit ot honcvoleiice, protecting rights that havo long been J trampled in t lie dust, giving new hope to virtue I ;lni1 proving itself the benefactor ulikc of tho indi- T T I ; ""I aue npis nave been nun e to obstruct its operation, which havo nnlv resii only resulted in disclosim; the malice without an- sweiing the ends of the conspirators. From every pari oi iuu omm u.nm.-.-, uiu n'ii ui uccrciiscu uruuKcuness uuu ci uiio, wiinu no uimciiiiy is louiiu III 11 1 1 iriMIl" 1 ! n'r l USE IT lIlS'TI'SSfirq. . most nduiirablo nuxiiary to justice is the provision ... . r, -, - - o - . . . . . with respect to those arrested for intoxication. If which usually run up their liipior bill lor that oc casion to twenty-Iivo dollars ut least, making in toxication a rather expeusivo luxury. But it' they gives the required information, they are discharged irom custody, and two pleasant results follow; nobody will venture to sell them nny moro liquor so that sobriety will bo u necessary virtue, and then the liquor dealer will be prosecuted on their testimony and his unlawful business broken up. llence it men win sen, tney muse icarn mo capacity of each customer and keep n private table of the nbility of tipplers to bear liquor, so ns not 111 III 11 III Ol-ll, HIV. I Iliur-Ulltllll IUU J A (VI. I to send any one nwny drunk, setting down the name, the number of glasses and the kind of liquor, somewhat thus ; .John Toper, three glasses, brandy. N'ed Guzzle, live glasses, rum. Bob Thirsty, four glasses gin. Then if John Toper wants ft fourth glass, or Ned Guzzle a sixth or Bob Thirsty a fifth, they must bo firmly denied, lest their meandering footsteps should attract tlio notico ol somesliarp-eycd watch- m,l- ''lius ''"I"" selling "ill become ono of the exact sciences. There wcro abundant predictions previous to the first of August, of violent opposition to the luw ellSuing riot nnd bloodshed; hut wo hear of UUJf IIIIU .1111,, UM.l.lf H. V.V ... bl.U LJIkllUIUII, is marked, and there is danger that the police and watch will occupy mnccuro daces. Yv ho knows but that we Bhnll soon savo enough in tho courso of years from the public expensos by the suppres sion of grogshops, to pay ibr a water works ? What a glorious exchange it will bcl We propose the plan for adoption in all the cities of tho Union, to make tho liquor pay for the water. Fokbippen to Treacii the Goppel. The follow ing item is circulating iu the papers! " Tho Hichniond (Va) Religious Herald, snys of Anthony BiirnB, 'He is not nn ordained minister of n, i!,.r.i;tt church. We have no colored ordainod niinistcrs, in Eastern Virginia at least. They nre permitted to exhort, but our State Uws fctbid (heir being iccnirrii s ministers.'" THIS ANTI-SLAVKltY From the A. F. Standard. ANTI-SLAVERY IN THE WEST. throw of the deadliest ciiciny of our country and jour race. The Meeting opened and ehod in tho Meeting House of tho Friends, commonly known as Uicksilcs : but tho Sessions of tho Second J-'ay, ir,)o! s,m, .,,, t,,0 ,a,.gor plcIt(;r of tlic tlrcat Tent of the Society, which has been coiisn- ' , tlio w hole ground of Auti-Slavcry duty and nctiv varions it v. They wcro i-ondu. ted in entire good temper I"'"1'1 mutual courtsy, although very opposito opin- ions wcro maintained ns to tho philosophy and ; method of tho Anti-Slavery wni-raro. The Anti tual Slavery character of the Constitution nnd t'.c ft'cllicacy of Anti-Slavery potitical action wcro niaiii- ! taincd by Messrs. Elackwell and Donaldson of i, . r , il . . iir.. C.ncu n iti, lii-own, ot lruinbitU County, and llea- t(,1f (lf Salem, with much zeal and ability. Tho I opposito doctrines of tho pro-slavery nature of the 'Constitution, ns proved by history and njdudica- ,epress tho spirits '.I the l.inneifl ot tlio N estern States, of whom the bone nnd sinew of Aholition teract ' is"u l"?ro ia ma.lo up, and so to prevent ninny iriui Thi Western Anti-Slavery Society held its Anni versary, according to annoutvi'inciit, in Sil"in, Co lumbiana Co., on tlio ijtli, iiTtli and 'ut!i of la-.t monlh. A largo number i f jicrsnns, of various shades of Anti-Slavery opinion, assembled to do honor to tho occasion and to show their readiness I. ..... rt .!... il..... ...I.rl.f f,.r ttiA nvnr- crated for several years to these hallowed uses. It was pitched in a Held near tlio village, and its amnio circumference was crowded both morning . - . . ... . i and afternoon, with an eagerly nttcntivo audience. Around the edges of tlio Tent the wagons of dis- taut pilgrims formed an outwork also full of serious listeners. There was no species of disorder or (disturbance, either in the Meeting or about it, vv,ii h would have been regarded in these more eastern lattitmlrs as a remarkable circumstance. considering tho occasion nnd the niultitudo in nt- ICimnnCC. iVU SCCIIIVU lO l-'U ui:i:o,y nujin. w ith tho iniportanco of the object of the Assembly Unit hi l,n ai.i-iiiiivl v lient uioii seekili2 out how tliat object could bo best promoted and accomplish ed. It was a body of oaruc:;t, sincere, singlo-min dec! men nn women who had ensraired in tho Antl Slavery work intelligently and resolutely, nnd into w hosD hearts tlio idea of llinuliing or backsliding had never entered. It was a privilego and an cn- ouraKcnient to l..o permitted to see aim kuow w, i a.. i Thn (1(,)mt,;s were spirited and earnest, covering " ' ,. l' ." ' the onlh to support it, to do, or not to hinder, toe I pro-slavery works therein conteiiiiilatcd, and the consequent duty ot relusing to take sucti oain or . n . . . . t m,0".' , 'f,," 'h (h'incv"?,. Wri -fd and ted by others. The Society re-atlirnied the position it ' took at tho time of its formation, wo believe both as lo lite pro-si ivcry maic aim v. nuicii, oy a cry large majority. i no uoit-r ioin.- i-oiiaiwoiu't hi niv Meeting, embracing the general principles in which all Abolitionists nro agreed, and the public measures, consumatcd or meditated, having for their object the comfort and r j-ciiforcinent oi Shi very, were also treated of with much zeal Unit was in'iMVilin.r b, Iiiifiwlf.il'rn nn well usi enlhosiiistn nnd j eloquence. As the Resolutions and action of the So- ciety will, doubtless, bo copied into tho columns of i the Standard, we shall attempt no more specific aw.uunt of lU timo- iSm1;,v a h,rge meeting for addresses was hcid in the ; Town Hall, at which speeches wcro made by the 1 Krv- 1'""nilr'1 ' nlnng. ul Connecticut, J r. Panics Ii.f (' mi. imnl Mr On nev ami Mr. Uur c v h. r' .i .i . ,i m . J Large as tho gathering was at tins Meeting, we ; wer0 assured that it would have been much larger had it not been for the drought whii-h has consoui- cd so much of the year's wealth of the West. This ' i , i . . .1 1. , had a necessary tendency to narrow the means and coming up 10 our .vsscinn.y ,.un. iuu rcnio.c.- mis- COllllll" I tricts of those States. Eut wo were comforted to know that thoro was yet so strong a body in reserve "r whom the multitude before us were but tbcsani : p! d tho representatives. It is by such that the I nt.l.ll.. u...,tb. ...... ..(' lliA f l...iof V,.e. la ... i n ......l!. .t nt i,,i ,i . .,.; '.:, ri,,v I to bear on the destinies of the nation. It is of such minds that the public sentiiueiit is made up which needs only to be emancipated from the j .dutch of grasping and unscrupulous dem igogues j nnd to holed in the right direction, to pr.uln.-n miglity results. 11 e aro glad to know that tiic Society intends holding a scries of Mass Meetings, assisted by Mr. Burleigh, Mr. And Mrs; CI rilling and others, of their own ublo fellow -laborers, at various points in Ol.jo, Indiana nnd Michigan, dur ing the autumn. We nro sure thai such labour could not bo bestowed on n better soil, or ono bet ter calculated to produce a remunerative harvest. Mr. lleinoiid, who was expected to have attended j this Meeting, was prevented from doing so by an j attack of illness, We trust hc may bo ublo to join i'l'C party bcture the campaign is over We tako the following test and commentary from the Kentucky N'cwsi Tho liichmond (Ky.) Messenger says: s;"-Tho Kentucky Conference of M. E. Church South, for " 1, will bo held at Maysville, com mencing 011 Wednesday the HOtli of September. As the Church South seems to go in for holding slaves, wo presuino none but slaveholders will be there. under il they ever think ot tiic passage whiili K-ivs M.t l 'lUl- If tbnii wilt bn r,i. - fe.-t. - nu.l soil n.T,t. tb.,n b.,1 c,t A.., negroes) and irive to the noor. nnd thou s'nait have treasure in heaven. '.,rd. Then said desus unto his Uisciples, erily 1 sayunto you, that n rich ...1 1... .l .. n.. t..H ...... .n I. I I.... i"i" mu vi..i:..v.ii ui .u;.r veil. 24. And ngain I say unto you. It is easier for n camel to go through the eye of n needle than for a rich man to enter tho Kingdom of (iOI. These reflections should also enter into the Conference ol tho M. E. Church South, with the members thereof at the same door wherein they cuter. Effects of the I'sr. of C.omiou. Tho Toronto Colonist says : "Wo nre informed that no less than eight per- sons have been admitted into 1 10 Lunatic Asvliini 1,1 lv state of insanity, occasioned by consuming , i." A . ! I A . I I i " , 4 campuor ,,rUvc..r c noiera. come I?' t,,e,m tilrT. 11 abmlt "' their pncki-ta and kept ' "'" quumiius oi n. j"; iook k Uime.i in uramiy. in un cases insanity. It is n fact well known, that n compara tively small quantity of camphor will set a dog iiiud, nnd that he will soon afterwards die." Gov. Gorman is, ex officio, Indian Agent for tho Minnesota Indians. At a rcvciit council with the Chippewas.thegovenor threatened tho Indians with tho loss of their annuity if found drunk, any Indian's portion thus forfeited was to bo divided equally among the sober, llolc-in-the-dark, a Jis tinguished orator, remarked, in reply, that it was ju.-t, but that the samo rule ought to bo applied to theagont, u ho teas a great man, nnd nnu n great an nuity. It ought to bo taken from him and divided, liko tho others, for he got drunk very oj'len. Tho Governor must have felt rather streaked nbout that time. Standard. Bishop Sovms. 'The Western Christian Advocate says i " Bishop Soulo was in Lebanon City last week, and preached thero on Sabbath, the Gtli inst. His health is reported good." So it appears that tho Bishop of n sluvcholding church can preach in the pulpits of those who "are us much opposed to slavery as anybody." Tho Bishop lays his holy hands upon the holr heads of slaveholders, making them sn ear that they believo themselves moved by tho Holy Ghost to tako upon themselves tho oftico of tho ministry; nnd his holy hands break tho bread of the commu nion of tho body of Christ to a holy sluvcholding membership, and then ho comes N'oitli and pryaches to those who declare slavery to bo a great crime. This, of course, is all right with a church which tolerates slavohuldiug in its own membership, but the evil lies, in our mind, in not being nblu to re concile the position nnd course purtued, with the declaration that slavery is n sin Hgainct God nnd man. e shall not be ublo to understand it, until wo can sco that slavery is right, or that it is right to ndmit to church fellowship those who practice crime, by trampling up'n the rights of God nnd man. It e.lejot. HUGLE. A Uroadvny Dundy Served Out. A swagger ing blade on brnadwny yesterday afternooii. com ing suddenly, rudely, and it was thought intention ally, in ooulhtt with the person of a large-boned, bare-head, d rceimon of iiej'ro maidenhood, was turned mi l.y tho female, (a young fcirl about 17 yours of nx-".)in front of Ooodyoar's rubber stole, niid by a lev well-directed blows, laid on in good faith was knocked windless, Initios, and slaver ing ngniint a lamp-post. After receiving about os much punishment as tho "gamest " would bo dis- poseu 10 accept, tlio sullcror. amazed, ternheil, nn J looking almost oouiug almost ahroiv Appeared at lnt dispos- I'tlU .su",J,n 11,0 Kirl- Bn;1 0,'0,,t ''! appeal to ttie reciprocity system, when she escaped across Hrnadwav. An omnibus interment,! his pursuit, and ho returned to his compunioiis amid uiu mupwi i. kiioi ,n giMiiiem.in wnu rcuiaincu to see the alliiir out. .V. J". Tribune. Ills .Nliv I.wv or Mariiiauk. The lato l.eiiis:- bitnro of Xew-Hamphirn passed a law abolishing, tlio oiu system nt puldicntion of an intended mar-; rY,", JruX'V,?i ,,,nt l!' r-"""" il,,i:",,i?,ri mairiagi, bhall in ike known their intention to the1 town cicrk of the town in which they rnpe -lively , resido, ttnd that the clerk shall record ,,.,,,,0 residcnceji, and ages of the par ies. T10 r,.rk is uirm.vi. in fini;ij I'Cr I IlK'nlR tllUt SUctl tlOllCC has been given, and is allowed fifty cents for same. A minister, or justice of the i.eacc. the who marries without first receiving tliis cirtificate, is liable to a lino ot sixty dollars. Parties, so desi- ring, limy rci-civo tlmir certiliuato iiuinediately after giving notice .tf their intention. Parlies liviin' n .1.: . .....1 : !... . . . . this State and going into another to bn married. avu re'imniJ, upon their return to reside, to tiilc'1 cVrlwjirm r$X' j ii.i;u liir. ivuoiii me naroesi 111; wc nave I Tr ... ,i t , i .... seen is the following, which is contained in John! Mitchel's recent letter to Archbishop Hughes : "Xow does your grace see any thing so honi- ble in a plantation of negroes? Aro you not aware tlna priests, bishops monasteries, you Popes, have held slaves? Yet it is not wonderful that not covet a plantation in the south, so long na you p,.se -s that enviable piece of property, the Calvary Cemetery, whcitlysee by the papers 118 jr your il..tk were hurried last week at a fee of i .. . , ., T ., . . , 'ii'i . 'i 1 i ' V r. . ' 11 I 1 " t . '.Hill IL il 1' rl LL' IL'l . I !Mt 'J Ul U HI' 1 - . , ,,,.,..,; .,.,1, .,,., .. Ir a -,.ll atocKco plantation in Alabama; to wmh lor a peopled grave yard on Eon; Island. AiisoN- Lam, .. ,,v.-'j e suppose this .o a real person, though, ot course, only styled I'Hrson, for j purpose ot ca-tin" idiculo upon the clerical pro-, i'cssion. lie is said to bo tho editor of the A iiux - tho burning vilie f l'oii 11. ) Wltiy. Commenting on aiivo o a negro ,or nn luroc.ous uiurucr, pajier ol a recent date savs: " We tinhesilatingly nilirm that tho punishment wns une'iiial to the crime. I Ltd we been there, we should haye taken u part, nnd even suggested the 1. 0 pimanogoi p cccs out u uuu wim reu 1101 l.,!"11"-; '""!!'!:" " .".?,l"lt 11 t,mC' 111,11 "l0" 1 11 lit ; uiuiii 11 1 1 . 11 i. ii:;i 1. It spivks badly tor Knoxvilie, that such a crca-' tine can find a home and admirers there. Oi.ns ami Ptoit. This beautiful couple had nn appointment at Newark last week. The result is thus aniioi'.ced in tho Times: E .m i 111:. As wc go to press, tho Ir. Olds nnd Pugh meeting ot to-day (I nday) comes tiimblui out ot the court house. The crowd, all told nun" bercd eleven three of them whig. Whoop! N'o meeting being field here, the interesting couple whnt sonicwherc else. Receipts for the Bugle for the week ending Sept. 13. Heorgo Freed, N'tfw Alexandria) Arvino C. 2-.i;er, Eutlersville, Joseph Shinn, Berlin, Ann Chirk, Iccrfield, . 0 ,' 1 no.J'i'l ' ''iciinrasoi Kandall !,,ley, '.Jeffur.s.'ni Miller, 1 Ml IMI f. H. lllchardsou. West I nitv. 1 "iO 5 IS 1 50 5''0 lVj 501 . ,,! 1 '0 51 i Meetings. OHIO YEARLY MEETING OF PROGRESSIVE FRIENDS. An invitation is given to nil persons, irrespective ol creeds or opinions, to meet with tho Utno lear- ly Meeting of Progressive Friends, the last seventh day of ninth mo., (:10th of Sept., 154.) at Salem, to freely exan.ino n.un's condHion, nnd take such measures ns shall tend to promote and develope him in his relations to tho temporal and spiritual uui-: verse. m" ' ANTI-SLAVERY CONVENTION AT LINESVILLE. i in Anti-Slavery Convention will bo held nt , ,Vra-u 1 v r r.....i c .. 11.. ..t iiu ..u., x u., vumiiiuinaiij; ! Friday, the 2'Jtli day of September next, nt 10, ' o'clock, A. 51., in tho Baptist .Meeting House. Our mufti) il'iifc nf flirt Wntnrn A nt i-S!:i-orv ! Society-" Xo Union with Slaveholdcrs"-but wo J -ll.Ul U lll.'II llllll .Ji.H l-iiiiii.i:. o -ijul U i . . . I invite to join with us in our Convention, all true . lovers of liberty, of every name, sect and com plcxion, nud those who ncoept tho invitation will :.,,..,.),..,,,, ,t .,..,,,... ,,t.,, p..,..,. e hope that Erie, Mercer, nnd other counties in Western Pennsylvania, Ashtabula, Trumbull nud others in Ohio, will bo strongly represented, and that uil will eomo who can, and confer together and adopt such measures ns will speedily destroy thoso influences, in both Church nnd State, which 'now snort nnd riot uron tho broken hearts '.,., i...,i i,,,-. ,.r i, ,;ii;. nt .in. . : i. VI UOIIV.' 1IUUVO VI UIU MI11J 1UIIO VI OIIVI US U VI IV , .wuntrj- iompeieni speaitcrs win no present; to nuaross . ,,10 Convention, whose names will bo announced iu due time. Papers friendly to our eniise wilt plcaso notice this call. X. IL Those coming from a distance will bo welcome to our homes nnd firesides. Ai.iii i.a Brooks, W. HiuifEs, Axn L. Mantoii, Ions Caxfiki.o, S.VIIAU M. Wli.I.IARP, JlAVIIJ I.ADNF.R, SrsA.f W. Bisuor, Isaac Line. C. Stan lev, J. S. Mixxei.et, A. H. GniFF, Maugaretta Tl'I.ER, Isaac Brooks, M.utv M. Ui oiiks, Batiisiieiia Line, Hexrv Wii.i.iard, Bktsv La on kii, E. P. Brown, M. Bisifoi-, Jr., Margaret Canfiei.d, Stephen- Kcmmel, Amy Mi.t selev, L. S. Tyler. Hannah Graff, CHANCELOR ST. JOHN. SALEM LADIES' SEWING CIRCLE. TO FRIENDS OF THE W. ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY. Last year we were told in numerous i.istnccsf by friends from hbroa'd that if they hnd known sooner thnt there was to be a Fair, they could have done moro for it. Thereforo tho Salem Ladies' Sewing circle (upon whom tho management of the Fair devolves), havo thought it expedient to give this early notico that tho Fair will bo held at the usual time, so that our friends may havo nmplo time for needful preparation. Will not, the Anti Slavery women in whatever town or neighborhood this notice nxiy como, form Sewing Societies for this objoct ? Xo one can toll until thoy have mado' tho trial how much can bo dono even by a few in tho space of throo or four months if tLoy go to wok in right good narnest, romomboring in their hearts, those iu bonds as bound with thein. E. ROBINSON, Cor. Sec. ANTI-SLAVERY MEETINGS. ; TUVU1... I..,! CI....... C.-.ntj lrt, Amf . , ,, . . . , mined to ho d a series of Conventions iii Northcrr v; ...i.. i . i .pic ti'vt 1 Omo, undor their LAI. JL TENT. . " Mesopotamia, " " " " K. A l.llijnmt " Sullivan, Saturday and Sunday. 21 &l 2lthj And at such ether places as in ly bo thought prao-1 ticnble, hereafter. C C. Burleigh, I.. l. Uniting, .lames Barnnby, CImrlcs rtiulJosephinnOrift!., with other upcnkcrs will be in attendance at the SdnJfty M 'oIJ meetings throiiclt tb,1 wftK Meetings, acd! r i between tho largo meetings, ut sitch places as may ie uctcnninocl upon b- consultation WitH tiicmts in ' attemlanco. L. B. Grifling, Twinsburg, MuiidHy and Tm.?d iv, 'l'1- lsi1' nl,J ,''lu J;llnes I5;irnabv, Charles nod Josephine (Jrilliiu, S"1"". Monday, September lSth , ' v ' "reoksville, rncsday, l'.tli ; Ilinklev Wednesday, " t'Jlh ; Eitchlicld, Thursday and l'riday, Sept. 21 and C. C. liUULKIUII. Chagrin Falls, Monday, September lth; Cleveland, Tuesday, . , v u , ""V.1 Jn" Oborim, Ihursday, i . . i , ... l'Jth ; dueaday " COtli ; 21.it; Wellington, Erid - '. m . ft I ' ANTI-SLAVERY MEETINGS. SPECIAL MEETING OF THE AMERICAN ANTI-SLAVERY MEETINGS. SPECIAL MEETING OF THE AMERICAN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY. c a pnsseu ...c n..:un ! "eting of the American Anti-Slavery Society, in Ncw Vurk- MilJ' l'. ' Excutive Committee I hereby give notice that a special meeting of the i Society will lo held in S Y It ACL SE N Y on I'm- : UVY " .' v Sent ' ) n d ' I- 12, ,1, V I ' , A LK l'xl b' l'L ? (' ""neiicmg; ttt 10 0 c,ock' A- M" t,J wl"cl1 who i('l'ro ' i cxis'.enco of Slavery in our country aro cordially' ! . ; ( . , . , . i t ., r invited, whatever may lo their views as to the best . . . . . ... . . mo,lt; ul c"-,:t'"S 1110 ovcitlirow ot tjus terrible n i. i "J stein ol wrong ana outrage. Uur pi.iuonn is freo to nil who choose to bland upon it to slave- 1. ..i.!.,. ...! ..,,1., .. .,..ii A ,!.,.., , f , imm,iiltl, lihCration of nil in bon - 111 uago a u in -noic :uu. umw iv r: no.j u.m "i - 1 vincible, oue principles eternal ind inimut.u le, and ' um. measures wise and effective. Wherein wc err, . , . . 0F nct;01, w0 dos;ro to hc on ,,... lightened ; hence, "free discussion is our motto To tho truo nnd uncompromising friends of liberty, we nPP,l not make nny urgent appeal, to secure' . . ..,,.,., m.sm, n,,,l valuable counsel. n far as i.ractblAle. at tho mmroacbi, meeting, . ' .1 r o liiey know what the crisis demands, will rcmeni bcr their obligations ami be prompt 111 tlio dis- charge of tlicir dutiefl. Eut wo strongly solicit! the attendance of such ns arc yet only partially interested in the sulject, or who have yet to lenrn what connection the North sustains to the South in rc'llt'"" lo Slavery, or who imagine that, invidual- ly, they have no responsibility whatever for the continuance of that "sum of villanies" in our otherwise favored land. Tho struggle in which we bllt broaJ " the 4ole oountry, relatJng't0 aro engaged is neither sectional nor comploxional, distin-uished from tho iiui te. nnd seekinir the1 liberty nnd happiness of nil classes J 11 JJistinguished speakers lrom various parts ot the 'C0U"'I'J' present; and the proverbial hospi j'.q tality of the liberty-loving citizens of Syracuse ''ie e'cm'ci' the extent of the ability ,to such ai con,c 'ro"1 a uistnnee. III behalf of the Executive Committee of the . American Anti-Slavery Society. WM. LLOYD GARIUSOX, President, Wkndei.i. Piiii.i.s, ) e .,.. . ,, ,, ' lixrclartcs. Isvunev H. Ci.w, J THE FIFTH CINCINNATI ANSI-SLAVERY BAZAAR, ' j 011,1110 cny, 10 uuu meir places uiauo goou 10 us, uuu ; "othiny which may not nt any moment be wrested . . ..... i y, i he held nt the Jlasotnc Hull tho first week 0f November next, nnd its ninnagcrs would cam- estly call the attention of nil those who value Free don, for themselves, nnd nre conscious of the bold encroachments of the Slavo Power upon nil we havoj hitherto considered sccuro nnd valuablo, to aid in this nnnn.il nflfurt to raise nieann for tho overthrow ' of Amo'rieitn Slavery. Our members have always been few, nnd nlthough several i I10 have hitherto labored with us have removed, wo' loolc with confi" ! denco to tho increased interest felt iii our cause in 1 .1 . .... . . , ..... , 1 . ., our Bazaar made moro productive than ever be- fore, nnd wo nirain ask nil who We homos and nnv- thin": to lovo in them, to remember those who have ; ' u .. ...... ........ ... - ... - . ., , . , ... i irom ineni, nuu to teno. us sinieiiiiiig ior our: fair, as God has prospered them. Let such pour Into this channel whatever of their abundaueo they can best spare, and wo will convert it into money. , , i i i r w i o have always tonnd ready sale forji.n, Vr ooden nnd China ware and visit tec could have much more of it. Ilardwnro nnd till kinds of household furn-: ishing is eagerly soughtshoes; brashes, soap, can- i, . , i c 11 1 ii dies, starch, coal, fancy and dry goods, caps, books. , -..,, ' , ,. , Produce of oJl kinds has never been supplied to fill tho demand. Wo trust our friends will begin now to prepare themselves for tho 6ale, and that we sliall receive, contributions trom sources wo may never before have known of. Aie there none in this great city whoso hearts are bettsr than their . . ,J ... on . .. ....... u, ... uu..... lJ UO 111 UUI J' VJMII IIUIM1D a - tl I IILIIMO IIIIVJ lives ure devoted to this cause, nnd nono need great er securities that what tlicy give shall bo faithfully appropriated. Sarah Otis Ernst, Kkziaii Emery, Jii.ia llAItM'OOIl, Ei.izai.f.th T. Coleman, Mary Mann, Mary 1eGraw. CONVENTION IN PHILADELPHIA. In accordance with a vote passed at the adjourn ment of tho Woman's Rights Convention held iu I Cleveland, Ohio, in October 1853 the fifth ftnns- al Xat'jnnl Convention wi" be held hi Philadel phia, commencing on tho 18th of October, and con tinuing throrrgh the two succeeding days. Tho subjects which will come upder discussion in this Convention, ns in the proceeding ones, will be tho e.ji'al nifltiTS or woman, to nil tho ndvantti ces of Education, Literary, Seicnlil'c und Artistic, t0 fM equality in nil business aeocations and indus- trial pursuits, commercial and professional ; briclly all the ririits wdsich mny pertain to her us a cititan, religions civil ami political. Tho wide rango of subjects for disenssioo can scarcely fail of awakening the attention of all classes, to our aims and objects; hence we incite all persons, irrespective of sex, to take part in the de liberations of tho Convention, and thus contribute to tiie progress of truth and the rcdemntton nf hu manity. Signed on behalf of the Central Committee ; PAULINA W. DAVIS, President. ivTiijvrt ti T.. Rlinivv. Pfl.'rnlnri- .' I i-unoi ooi ociunmc ui reqiicuici in copy tnic.( notice and call attention to it. j PAULINA W. DAVIS, President. T. E. SULIOT, , tlirin is practicably ip a pun.ic .;cno..., v. m,rB iu ' members are lar-er w.i clasfitication is neeessnnl ''1,P!r-'-Lt' , , j If the teacher of a sr.iail class do bis duty, ..o i c.w ,nur a Krt:,,,',r am;,u,nt l,ro?' '" s,u,r,n,f timo.' tll,", U"lk,! U f"r re,"Un should ,Pati0U necessary to compensate tor smaller num- l- , . ., ... , . . .. ;i- : , A r"l"ls, ',n 1!.!v5.lli, PJiarc their lc so nrf , S-'1'"."1 ,;nd!oi, cornmenco' on the first lon 1 iil:iv 111 ll..liiltpr. Is.i4. nnd eniitinue Innr mnnrnit.. t'ERSlTY Or GLASUOW, IN SCOTLAND, . , . ' , , , , . .. ,r AO A IN Legs to announce Ms intention w npen- . cUmm j cm fur Lanago MntKimatics, in small classes, to begin ri. November ttr close in March, embracing a period of twenty wccKs, exclusive Of a recess of two weeki IT'cCmcation will ftttot i j ! ! ' . ncW( nl, j j8 moro comprehensive, thorough, liberal and practical, than that of any other Medical School in the country. It is fcucd, as fiar a-s n ... siblc, upon the posMivc Sciences, WSiniieritly, rrc htUKm otudy , are jjrided according to their natural order ot" succession, and taught in four progressive courses of four months each; thero nro two courses irtneh year, thus enabling the students to pHss successively ' , . .... ', through nil four courses within two years, lif tllis an..ulcmont tho stujy ;8 rendered easy, am j possessed of daily increasing intorest. Ladies desiring a thoroughly scientific Modicnl r 4 ..It.... ... h a Hinritiitt nf till L.VI - tTMBUriABIJ, u subject and the competency ol the pupils, irrespecti ivo of tcx or color. TIip parlicnlnrscan he arranged u,v "J r"m u...... ... ... lliniiidi.li'iiu . l...f l,n 41ta a.,l.iPi.l rill n til.-h 1 . I. O. i.i lireoiired to irivo instruction, are : rmscu a.u. its Litkraturk Eatis ami tinrr.K (JcncrKi and omparam t uniuiuiar, uuu luiiiiuij matics. comnridicndiii'' 1. Aiithiiielb'. Algcbrn nnd Cnomc'lrf ; ( y t. 2. Tiigjiionietry, I'iaucand Sphcricnl.'wTtli tlicir applicalion ; Mensuration of Surfaces and Solids- -Conio Sections j 4. ''"! Elf incnts of the Iiilfcrential nnd I itegral t'alculus, villi omo of its simpler npplict iout the Laws of T.Tccs, or Mechanical Philosophy.' . T. E. S. has l-tt nt Mr.' McMillan's Eobk StoroV , Sal'-m, n copy of E-Jropinn '"stimonials, covering neatly uU years oi ins pro.'f ssionai inc, ior iv" .". i.sfaction of those who may V. ii'.lt to eonsult them. . In thus offering bis norviccs to the irirrnbitnnts of this and other localities, T. E. S. discluiiiis rmj iden, of riva'.sln'p with tho excellent schools of sr'a.y tho advantages of which to young boys and giric, for a ieneral and e.i.iipLle course of education nre sreater, and can be enjoyed at a smaller expense.; He a 1 dresses himself solely to thoso ladies fihr gcntli'incn, who, from various causes, may prefer a more private mode of instruction1 ou spiciiS branches, in small mid select clhsses, in whicl,' tin- v wants nnd wishes can be innrb faJlt Kftenaca . . . .. ,.j , l- . . . .u. ! r ' 1 - " J to visit them as ottcn as be can, in orde to Helif ,u,d direct their private studies.- T. E. S. is reluctant to nress his services or ex- agicerate their value ; but it will bo for the ibtercst nt the munis tiii.'insclvcs. that those who do lhtena J"'" s,'"Ul "'i,kc. early application order t h. tho classes may be formed ami ready to w ork, with- , out )s of time, on tiic tirst wetk in .NoTcnibcr; and it is necessary that 1. r. who lives away ! from S !cm, should know Rforo hand, on which''. subject he is wanted to teach, that he may bring- with him tiic requisite boots of rclei fence nilaian tiscript. , Tho terms will depend on the number of piipila in each class, but will nut exceed tK for thd ls. term of H weeks, nud $12 for the Mi term of Yi i weeks, at the rate of 1 lesson a day, of 1 hours, payable in advance. I I'ntii November, T. E. S. can be communicated ,,.;, ,y ltltcr ,nrc?ted, Cuyahoga Falls,-Summit' Co., Ohio, August 2iUh; iii. J. C. & W. SAYERY, Wholesale Drupgists&JIanufacluring CliemistsV N'o. 311, Market Street, above Eighth: I'liiladcipliiftV TJkZ CHEMICAL'S, PAINTS; OILS,- OLAbS,' VAMC ! NISIIES, 4c, c. ! Autrust 5, 18a-t.-3ui. L - FARM FOR SALK, T. E. Si-mot, wishing to remove to' Satetri, hftr for sale a farm of 109 Acres, whereof l0 ure under" cultivation, 40 Acres timbered, well fenced' anil wutnrpd. ..ton.. tiiuke.l atid ntumns in ranid course : 0f disappearance, with good house and barn, 4i' miles from Cuyahoga t alls, on the Isorth side pi t lie cuyanoga, iiver, j nines iroin rriiimim. Prico Xi per ncre; T. E- SULIOT Sept. 2, 185-L , : t FARM AND SAW MILL FOR SALE.- THE subscriber wishes to sell his farm Of Stf ACHES OF LAND, with a Saw Mill; also a eitd ; for a Urist Mill, or other machinery, with a cood dam nnd race; the .Grist Mill having been lately consumed by fire. There nre on thftprfcniisss, tw KStfC rfSS ;3 situated between the 0. & P. nnd C. P. K. R., 7 miles south-west of Salem, and 7 miles norU of Hanover station. BEN'J. IIA5IBLET0N", Xew Garden, Col. Co., O., Aug. 20, lbo-1. OF Tllli iin MEDICAL UXlVERSin OF riiiLADELnili THE FALL TERM OF THIS NEW MEDICAL- ,, . .... . .. l t . i uav in i ictoDcr. nun coiuinuc lour monins.- r... t.fl. , 'Peachiui horo pursued isentirclV Education, or nny part particularly interesting them, have facilities here nowhere clss to be found. .f,'jr, Announcements containing icrms rwnieu 1 will always be uiado satisfactory), list of Officers . . . n. 1 , j.-ll0Up;jr UIJ 0,lier particulars, please addrcsa JOS. S. LOXGSHOKE, M. I)., Dean", N'o. 100 Areh-st., or Box 10?3 riiilndelpliia 1 C, FIFTH ANNUAL AN'XOUXCEMEXT OF T-IFB FEMALE ME PICA L COLLEGE, OP rfiXXSYL VAXA. THIS Institution located at 220, Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa.; will commence its next tession on Saturday, September 30th, V84 and aotinB 23 weeks, cloiing 1t Saturuny, Mnrfh J2tfi, 18.r5. This is the longest term of any Medical School ia the United. Statss.' r.K'tl.TV. T.Wn J. JOHN'SOX, M.D., Denn, frofeseol of Chemistry and Toxicology. ELLWOOl) HARVEY, M. n., rrofeaoif of tli Principles and Practice of Medicine.- ANN' PRESTON1, M. P., Professor of FhysiofoKy. EDWIN' 1TSSELL, M. D. Professor of Anat omy. MARK 0. KERR. M. Tf., frofesser of Materia Medica and Gcnornl Therapeutics. Professor of Obstetric and Diseases o? Women and Children. KERSEY Cf. TIK)MASr JL D.. rofeaor of Surgery. WILLIAM1 ELDER, M. I., Lecturer on MedTraf Jurisprudence. ALMIRA L. FOWLER, M. P.. PbmoustraU of Anatomy nnd (.'hemistry . 1IEXR F. BIRXBAUM. Janitor. Thii Chair, aow yaant, will ho Cllo'J. before tk opening of tho .next sossion. July 1"), T?54.