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THE ANTI-SL'AVEUY BUGLE.
ABOUT RIGHT. The St. Louis Ropublicau looks at tlio question of Slavery or no Slavery in Kansas, in a business light. Its ficts are facte, and its conclusions Tory aonsihlo. They can bo urgod with equal propriety Tor emancipation in Missouri. It gives Douglass, A tea in jo n and Co. snull orolit for thoir last wint ers labors. It is encouraging to soo sach Senti mcuts from a paper iu a bIuvo State : . . Tbe settlement of Kansas is chiefly Important to our city and State in two points of view first tlio position of the territory will mako it depend ant upon St. Louis as a Market to supply its wants, nnd as an outlet for the produce which will spring irom ics oxuucrani sou amicr 1110 nana ot culti vn tion ; tliis makes its early settlement of vast im nortanco to our fit v. esnecinllv at. lliiq iiwmmiir whon apprehensions "re Celt that wc shall lose the! trada of Uin uotvr Miiiinrii niili iha i... railroads. Will it conduce to tho sneodv fictti0. moot of Kansas tit mako it a slave State? Tho facts prove that the population of tho nnn-slavo-1 fiolding States increases with greater rapidity than the slavcholding States in a ratio of two to ono It is clear, therefore, in this nspoct of tho case, that it is not our interests to assist in making Kan-' slave Stato. nnd that our self constitute,! 'cuardians and defi-micni have infi;..in,1 n .i,,l. ,lnn our prosperity by driving from Kansas and Nebras ka tho hardy laborious children of tho North by threats and violoncc, and by aiding Douglass in his Nebraska swindle. Kven if tho population of Kansas should increase as rapidly as a slavo Stato lis It would as a lroo .Stato. (which is contrau In nil experience,) it would still affect us injuriously, 'iioc.iuse mo commerce ot a tree stato is moro val ublo than that of a slave Stale of tho same nmniint ol population, liucnusc tho wants of the slaves to be supplied by commerce is neither so great or of such nlunblo articles as tho number of frco white persons. want ot tlio same r i. Tni Sandwich Inlands to ee Annrxko. The following is reported on tho authority of tbo Alba ny Evening Journal, as the substunco of the treaty concluded between the authorities of the Sandwich Islands and agent of the United States. The Pros dent nnd Senate, it seems umkc States at their will: Tho Islands aro to bo at onco admitted into tho Union, not as a Territory, but at a Mate with full Stato sovereign powers. In consideration of this surrender of their National sovereignty, the United States, besides agreeing i-) respect all existing charters, land titlos. &:., erj to pay some $300,000 or $400,000 annually as life annuities to n: h per sons as tho s ivarsigii authorities shall designate. It is believed that tho number who will be declared entitled to share in this annuity, w ill not exceed thirty individuals, including tho King, his two sons, and the mcinlicrs of Iho House of Nobles, alt ot whom nro r..iw rich, and constitute the great land-holders of the Kingdom. Their ages will average about 40 years ; nnd the sum to ho paid to each will cease to bo a debt upon the U. S. Gov ernment, nt their death, Besides tho sovereignty of tho Islands, all the Government Property including ISuildiugs, claims upon foreign Government, Ac. will, it is under stood, be transferred to tho U. S. Government by this Treaty. Tho value of thcio Buildings nlonc are said to exceed 1,000,OUO. and the Claims upon too rrencn and untisli Uovernmciits to nlmnt S500.000 moro ; making an aggregate of $2,000, 000. J Fleeing ron S.mv. We see it Stated that numerous members of one of the colored churches of Boston have fled from that city, alarmed for their safety by the return of Anthony Burns to bondago. They seo that Boston will not protect them that Massachusetts will send them back to Slavery, and they justly think there is no security Ax Apnr.Ess to the Vuteus or Coi.tsiniAN.i CuCNtr. Tho Committee appointed for tho purpose at the " People's (political) Convention," held at Now Lisbon on tho loth ult., have issued nn elab orate address in pamphlet form to tho voters of t'jis county. It is an excellent anti-slavery dceu ment, shu'ving considerable research in its prepar ation, narrating quite systematically tho various prominent political encroachments of tho slave power, and earnestly urging combination nnd re sistance to this despotism. Wo shall hereafter make sonio extracts from its pages. As it is de signed for effect nt tho next election, of course it concentrates everything upon the ballot-box, giving it much moro importance than wo see it to possess. Nevertheless, wo hopo its facts will receive careful consideration. It is an omen of good when such doeunionts appear as electioneering' instrumentalities. OUTRAGE UPON THE INDIANS. From conversation with returned Californians, nnd from nowspapcr accounts of collisions between emigrants and Indians, wo have no doubt that the western alorigines havo been often most grievously wronged nnd outraged by companies passing to and from California. A recent unprovoked attack was mado on a party of Sioux Indians. They de fended themselves, and on this account, the bloody spirit of extermination, by sonio of tho presses against them. A St. Louis paper gives tho follow ing account of the cause of tho afi'uir: "Tho provocation was merely the shooting of a lame cow abandoned by tho Mormon owner. " The oll'cnso was not worthy a thought. It is the commonest occurrence on the plains. Wo un derstand that Major Fitzpatrick, or a member of Ins company, was guilty ot a precisely similar ac tion on a recent return, nnd that a reverend mis sionary, from whom we havo tho story, helped to cat tho cow. Neither tho Major nor tho Mission ary were regarded as having committed nn outrage, and no deuiand was mado for thrm. But the cow having been killed, every sort of restitution was offered by the Indians; they would pny four times its value ; they would do everything but deliver up their brother to tho t.;nder mercies of tho pale face strangers. Quick Bear, tbo Chief, did his best to bring about even this; but for a Sioux to be placed iu tho calubooso and whipped, is perpetual disgrace, is worse than death. Tho tribe could not agree to it, and tho chief had no right to insist. Quick Bear is a mild, intelligent, and most estima ble man ; his family arc Christians. Ho and his brother and another chief, wcro shot w ithout any provocation on their part, and tho village was bom barded on no other provocation than tho slaughter of an abandoned cow. Tho wholo affair was a ter rible mistake, and its consequences hereafter will be grave. No stock can pass to California, nor goods como to us Iron) there, while tlio aioux re main in a state of war. " Tho Sioux Indians arc a very noblo tribe, and Tiunbor fivo or six thousand lighting men. The nuostioti is, what is now to bo done? A m iter in the Kepublican of yesterday, proposes to raise threo companies of cavalry, " xoiing Americans," with "ne Old Fogies nt their bead," to exterminate tho Sioux root and branch. Whatever must he done, it acciJMi clear to us that this must not. The sug gestion looks to us cowardly and barbarous. Those poor indians have but defended themselves from nn unjust attack ; we can exterminate them without trouble. It is precisely for that reason that wo should not do it." Mr. D. M. Dewet, of Rochester, New York, bas published io a neat pamphlet, the United States Constitution Tbo Fugitive Slavo Acts of 1793 and 1850 The Missouri Compromise. Act and the Nebraska Bill. It is a valuable pamphlet for re ference. ' The title page Low-ever containsono grand error, it says of the work that it "contains all the acta of Congress, relating to Slavery." Would that they were all comprised in on little pamphlet of 6fty pages. MORE DANGER THAN EVER. ' "iitii, or tlio bound and covenanted advocate ol ' nljol'tin''""- It would bo madness to attempt co"uca' r'0"1 oursolvcs that this organiiation 1 !ia." nut rc,roB1'ftdod. Kvcry day convinces us that I " '? 0,1 "' "U!r0"s0' Wo are not without a high "nd n l'rycrful hope, it is true a patriotic conri easa : donee, growing out of a fervent nltection for tho The Washington Union is safety of (Iio Federal Union. In ngonios for the It says: "A great deal has been written about tbo doc trine of secession and the danger of disunion. Many gravo apprehensions havo been excited by previous discussions upon this doctrino. But tho most formidable movement yet made in favor of tho doctrine of disunion is that now progressing in tho frco states. Whilo tbo South is perfectly quiescent asking only that its rights shall bo pre served tho North, under tho lend of tho abolition agitators, who have tnken entiro possession of one of the great parties of tho free states, is now advo cating mid urging a project, which, if successful, would cortninlv lond to n sevoranno of the Union. Tiio project contemplates tho eomblnntion of tho Ipcoplo of tho North into a great sectional pr-rty peop nK'iin8t ''10 South To this end all other questions ' nre mado to yield. No man is. if possible to bo cle'd to any oflico who is not tho sworn fuo of ' traditions and realities of tho I ni.m that tho con sorvntivc element is not yet extinct in tho Northern states ; but is it not truo that traitors, and knnves, nnd hypocrites, like Oroelny, and Sumner, nnd Gil lette is it not truo that intidul, liko Phillips, con temners of law, liko Beechcr, nnd inciters to mob violcnco liko Parker, nro at this moment wielding a fearful iiilluonco over tho Northern mind ? Is it not truo that the whole wliis party of tho free ' "J'1"3 l,Ils p,n pnrnl vzou nnd terrified by these in """, "'" mere is scarcely a living soul in i J!,at J1''? th"' "as norvo enough to Bay that the i 'juiiiii in unimcu 10 nnv other eonsiiloi-.ilmn ,nn huh which tne conqueror yields to Ins captive? Is it not true that when a northern democrat raises his voice in favor of u beler.gnrcd constitution oven ho is limited liko a wild beast, bis character tra duced, his name stained with calumny, bis very manhood lidiouled and denied, until, nt Inst, am bitious and timid men seek elevation and power by entering to a sentiment w hich they fear to resist? is it not truo that the pulpits ol the free states ring with anathemas against tho people and the institutions of tho South that maddened mobs threaten the lives of American Senators, and pre vent the freedom of speech, nnd almost of the press in cities boasting of their especial progress andlibery? Wo must not bo told that wo are painting a picture from w hich the curtain should not be raised. We reply that the state of the facts requires it, and that do is n craven who in such emergencies dares nut speak the truth. When tho Union was last to be saved before, it was the South which threatened. Now the danger j comes from the North Tho New York Eveninz Post very properly suggests that as when the South was going to dissolve, the North petted nnd pacified her and saved tho Union, by passing the Fugitive Slave Law, giving slavery to Now Mexico and Utah, and ten millions to Texas. So now tho South, in her turn, should imitalo this successful experiment, repeal the Fugitive Slave Law, give the assurance uf freedom to Kansas mid Ne braska, and sonio how or other pay a fewer mil lions to extend nnd strengthen freedom nt tho North. Then wo should have the agi.ation again suppressed, and tho Union saved. Not a bad idea. But where is tho Northern " lack-bone" to demand it? WHAT SHALL THEY READ? The National Intelligencer is troubled, because Putnam's Magazine- has seen proper to break the ice with n very moderate nnti-slavcry article. It advises Southerners io keep their firesides unpol luted by matter to ofl'onsivc to Southern sensibil ities. In reply, the Tribune very appropriately asks : Where, in heaven's n.'.mo then, are y.mr Southern families to get their rending irom? J hey cannot take a single ono o! the foreign Quarterlies. French. German or English, for not one of these considers slavery sacred ! 1 hey cannot open the debates in Parliament, nor those of Congress, nor oven read the decisions of the judicial tribunals 1 Tho lii st class poets of their own country nre f course tabooed for Knierson, Lowell and Whittirr nre Aliolitiouists while lirvnnt, Longfellow, Dana, ind others, arc tree Soilcrs. Nine-tenths of the literature of mankind is opposed to Slavery. Even the books of science nre shut off those, we mean, which treat of political and moral principles, be cause these conaenin Slaver-, and the only rcsourse for tho South is tho mathematical and abstract sciences. Pretty firesido reading that would bo! Or perhaps the South will hereafter raise its own poets, philosophers, nnd essayists, as it has hereto fore raised cotton. Can it not make these useful and entertaining individuals out of its slaves? They did so in ancient times, and why not now? .Ksop the tabclist, was a slave, and so was Roscius tho actor, if wo remember rightly, in common w ith a large number of doctors, readers, musicians and others of Home. Indeed, it is sometimes snid that wo need not resort to ancient limes to find clergy men, physicians, lawyers nnd literary men, who arc slaves in soul nt "least if not in body. Could not these bo transplanted to a moro genial soil ? it is truo, they aro not among tbo best specimens of their class, but they aro good enough to fill the' va cancies of the South. Tlio oxpeusc of the transfer would surely bo less than the "pecuniary munifi cence" by which tho South now sustains thorefrnc; lory literature of tho North. Executive Committee, meets nt Salem on Sun. day the first instant, nt 10 o'clock, A. M. Cholera iv Pittsui-ro. Tho scourge has not yet disappeared from Pittsburgh, thouch it lias iirrpfltlv nh.ltml On Tiinurl.iv lit:! llin.a h-ai-a "i r. deaths. Tho wholo number of deaths from the thirteenth to the Gth inst., inclusivo has been 755. This includes thoso in Pittsburgh, Allegheny and vicinity. U. S. Senator Cooper, of Pennsylvania has chal lenged a Philadelphia Editor to fight a duel. Ho very wisely declined. Will Pennsylvania enforce her law against this high functionary. We shall see. Tho penalty is $500 fine, one years imprion ment and deprival of office. Tho Washington Administration is trying to raiso a new issue to sustain its tottering popularity. A meeting was held in Washington on the I9tb inst., at which nn attempt was mado to inaugurate opposition to the Know-Nothings, ns nn an Admin istration measure The resolutions were voted down by a majority of tho meeting, though they were declared to bo adopted, by the President. Tho mooting then adjourned to another time azi placo. Kansas Emigrants. Tho Emigrating party, which left New York on tho EGth of August, for Kansas, arrived at their destination in good health and spirits, in seven days from their departure. Emigration to this country this year will proba bly reach 400,000. A third party for Kansas setts on the 25tb inst. will leave Matsacku- The price of Flour is less in Liverpool than in New York and less in New York than in Salem. The People's Jocrnal has been united with the Scientific American. This is among the most valuable papers of tho country. Buter retails in New York City at 34 cents per pound. tl Prouressit- Frisnus. Tho Yoarly Meeting of Progressive Friends convenes In this placo to-day, tlio SOth Inst. Eueebius and William Brnard,.of Pcnnylvanla will be present. Hobss Suw.-.Thoso who liava. cliorgo of this exhibition aro pushing on tho preparations with vigor and good judgement. Wo learn from them that their prospects nro good for a very large exhi bition of horses and of tho highest grado. W o hear of them about to come from tho East the Wost and tho South. A MUTUAL SYMPATHY. According to tho London Timos, tho Czar some timo sineo held a vory agrceablo chat with a Dr. Cottman an American Slaveholder during which a warm sympathy was mutually developed. Punch docs up the account of tho interview, as follows : From Punch. THE CZAR AND HIS COUSIN JONATHAN. SCENE FROM THE RUSSIAN GENTLEMAN, AN UNFINISHED DRAMA. Scene St. Ptttmlurg. A room in the Palace. The Lmperor of Ri'ssia, the GnAND Di'KE CoXstaN tine (intl Dr. Thomas Cotiman eentiil. At the elbow of each, on a malachite table, sherry cobbler. Cottman smoking a ci tr, with hit hteli elevated on the back of a chair. Kmp. Yes, Doctor, in this world thero are two forms Of governments, and but two, possible, Your own nnd ours. You, nn enlightened people, Are capable of self-rule j each of ycu A sovereign is, whoso subjects nro himself. Collm. And niggers. Snip. Y'es ; and niggers. But our Russians, Unripe for institutions such as yours, As yet do need a mastor. Cottm. I oxpeet There just the difference U'twccn you and wo, Yuurn is whito niggers, Emperor, ourn is Black. You owns moro slavos than wo do. Emp. Even so. Cottm. And you and wo aro near about as like, As cowhide is to knout. Jump. And both combiucd Cottm. Will Cog creation Grand D. And tho Britishers. Cottm. Grand Duko, you're right, I tell you irhat, Grand Duko, You talk exactly like a rcg'lar Yankee, Though in your silks you stand but five feet five, You'd pass for one on Broadway that's a fact ; Now, Emperor, hand us a cigar. Kmp. Try these. (Passes cigar case.) They're Cubas; and although the question may Appear superfluous do you smoke? Cottm. Wul, yos, Emperor, I rather epceulat" I do. Kmp. Well, Doctor, now's your time to takcyour Cuba ; You shall do so ; and I, in tho meanwhile, Will help myself to Turkey. Cvttm. Here's a light! Kmp. Thanks, Doctor, forthccnndlc you propose To bold to Nicholas. Grand 1). Those Britishers Would Nicholas corrupt to a nickname. Whereby the miscreants do miscnll my sire. Consume the dastards! Collm. Dastards, cowards, curs, Rascals and scoundrels, loafers, possums, 'coons! Grand D. Nation of hucksters, pedlars ! Kmp. Shopkeepers 1 Cottm. Tho mighty Russian Eagle, I compute, At Cronstadt and Scbastopol, right slick, Will chaw the mangy British Lion up. Knter the Grand Di.tuess Marie. Wnl, Emperor, wal, Grand Duke, I cull that thero The finest gal in Europe. Grand Duch. Doctor, pray How arc the patients? And have your prescribed This physic for Papa and Coustaiitine ? The doctor his own medicine takes, I sec ; So I suppose it must bo rather nice. Cottm. Taste it, Grand Duchess. Offers his glass and straw. She lakes a suck. Grand Duch. Oh how very cood ! Returns glass and sh-airf! oiun. i 11 Kccptnat straw, l ll nevcrpart with it; Bahniu would givo me something for tho straw .. , .... .... . . . Which the Grand Duchess sucked her cobbler thro But he shan't have it. Grand Duch. Go along with you I I will not stay nnd let you make mo vain, Farewell, you flattering Doctor. Cottm. Wnl, time flies. Exit. The hour has conic for mo, likowiso, to say Tho word of parting, nnd ubsquatalato. So, About Sitka? Kmp. Tell your government That they shall havo it cheap, at their own price, I'll sell it at a loss, so that I may Tho Yankee thorn plar.t in tho British side. Cottm. Wnl, good bye, Emperor, and good bye, Grand Duke ; Your message I will take to General Tierce. And may wo strike a bargain. Yon, mcauwhilst, Will lick them cussed Britishers, I hopo, Into a tarnal and Immortal smash, Whittle down nil their greatness to a pint, Scuttle their island, 'nihilate John Bl-ll, And of ii's catawampous carcaso leave No moro than nn invisible grcaso-spot. Exit. Kmp. Farewell 1 Grand D. Adieu, most rich American. Kmp. Thero goes a gull of Anglo-Saxon brood ; Tho dilty bird befouls his own old nest, Would he befouled that only I Ho, there 1 Put Tbo windows up and fetch a mop or broom In what a mess the wretch has mado the room I Scene closes. 1 ; , HUNTING. " Have ye heard of our hunting, o'er mountain and Cicn, Through cane brako and forest tho huntins of men ?" T I I 1 - .... ,. iiiho ncaru oi a recent nuiiiiiisr excursion in Chester County, which 1 think ought to bo noticed by the county press, for tho bunctit of thoso con cerned. The facts of the case appear to be as fol lows : ooino years sinco, e .Mrs. 11., Uown South, had possession of a child which sho called her slavo, but on account of his being white she gave him awny for tho purpose nt obtaining his free dom. Tho boy was brought tu this cour.ty and placed in a respcc.ablo family, whero ho was brought up and educated as a white bov. and but few ever knew that he had any relationship w ith slaves. This harvest, tho snid Mrs. II.. acenm- panicn by , of this county, have been ridinir about our hills and vnllics in search uf tho said boy. 1 uiiucrstaiiQ tncy auogo tniu tne estate to w hich he belonged is likely to be insolvent, nnd that tho said Mrs. II. has been called ou to roturn tho boy, or pny for him ; and so " Her foot's in the stirrup hor hand on theroin How blilholy sho ridos to the hunting of men 1" But tbe hunt has bon a fruitloss ono. The par tics have caught nothing but disgraco and dishon ourable notoriety. Tho boy got wind of the pack upon Ins track, ana being now some U or lb years of ne, thought himself able to-tako care of his own concerns ; nnd not wishing to go to a warm climate, left for parts unknown. " Oh goodly and grand is our hunring to so. In this land of tho brave and this b una f ?". Jew Ckesttr (Pt.) Ind. Herald. Elbkt. ' A FUGITIVE SLAVE. Boston, Thursday, Sept 21, 1854. Tht EoOi (.f0l) Mihvr of September 20, states that there has been ir.c excitement in th it city rclntiiq to a I'uKatito sjnv! im l,',a-J the bark FrmdJin at that port frtmi Jacksonville IboFrtnkli.i put into ILdmes's Hole on the 19th, and iiotifi id lim Customs that ho had a fugitive slave on b nrd. Tho anth-jrities nt Jacksonville were notilieJ by telegraph, and tho authorities at asaington nlso ; wlicrouoon the ruvenuo cutter Caleb Cushing appeared at B ull II irbor nnd re mained there until Tuesday morning. Sho disap peared soon afterward when t!ni Frauklin passed up the river. The crow of the Franklin stato tho slave escaped while tho vessel was lying at anchor at Holmes's Hule. Whon tho Frankiiu arrived nt tlio port of Bath, twelve citizens, including n member of tho Boston igilwco CtmtnittPO, boarded hor, determined to havo tho slavo at all hazards, but ho w as not tu bo found. Low to Join-t.ie ICNow-NoTniNos Tlio Auies Lury(Mass.) Villa ijer tells n good story of an ex ceedingly anxious individuul, who was "most crnty to obtain s .iiio nccount of tho Know-Noth ings. Ho was told by a wag ono day last week that if ho would come out to that night nt ton o clock, nh i advanco fourteen pacus into the bam, ho would thoro find n party to initiato lum in due form Mito tho mysterious order. The proposi "took." and he accordingly went to the placo at the time appointed ; ho had scarcely entered, how- c;u", vi nun no was saluted with a most unuornio mous grip' in the roar, winch caused him to va cate the premises in quick time, leaving a pnrt nl his "hinder" garments in tho teeth of a careful watcli-uog, whose owner had given him tho oupho niuus titlo "Know-Nothing." ns Ciiicauo KiDNAPr-EKs mEciunr.rn. The auprvnie Judge in Sin ingtield, III., let off the Mis souri Kidnappers. His infamous do-isiun creates gro it excitement in Chicago. Tho Chicago yotii--na says ; A itli feelings of burning indignation at ft most shameless, barefaced outrage, wo are compelled to announce that our Supreme Court has discharge the prisoners from arrest, nnd accompanied their discharge wiili nn opinion which will obviato tho necessity of any riuprcme Court, if other kidnap pors cuino to Chicago st'id attempt to shoot men in tn street or drag them on vriuiout the assistance of officers of tho law. We cannot bo answerable tor tho consequences if another affair of tho kind comes off in this city. Ono outrago is very likely to be followed by nnotbor, oven though tho first is uuno in acordanco with the so callod law. Tho Canadian Parliament Las confirmed the n. ciproci'y treaty. Andrew Jauksnn Davis lectures in Cleveland this week. Tits Yellow fever in the Soctii. Colimbia, Tliursbay, Sept. 21, LSj 1. Tho yellow fevor pro vails in Savnnnh ns had as ever, tlio deaths yester day reaching 28. It is estimated that of tho white population only about 1,000 are now in the city. A perlcctsiampode has taken placo nt Augusta ; the stores and hotels arc all closed, nnd tho neigh boring villages are quite overrun with visitors. Tu r. Commonwealth Xtwv pater. B.ston Tl.u..day, Sept.ei, lool.-Tho hist' number of i ne Lo.innomce iitii. rico-Nul paper of this city, appeared to day. The publishers iinnoiir.ee that it don't pay, and that they have sold out to a firm who are soon to issue a nj.iv evening paper to advocate Anti-Slavery, Temperance aud Protest antism, hut not iu a partisan manner. Tun Market. Many of our citizens are com plaining bitterly of the high prices they have to pay lor vegetables of all kinds in the market. T nis moni'iig two dollars per bushel was asked or app.es lor cooking purposes ; ; sovcnty-tivo cents! unit mm ilnlhi- mil t.i.L- ri.f c.oll .r....i..Aa 1. r,.. similar high prices for other vegetables. IIW ingon Giobe. A NEono, alleged to be a fugitive slavo fiom Kent county, Maryland, was seized in lLtrrishurch viim u m:va. mi mail unu SHVCt IIOIUIOUS; IIIHI on Saturday, placed in n car and taken to Phila delphia, a hundred miles distant, for examination although a FugitMe Slave Commissioner was in II irrishurgh, who has always shown a disposition to decide for the claimant. Mr.s. Bt Ti.Es. Mrs Butler, formerly Fanny Kcinble, is giving lessons on graceful deportment", attitude, energy of diction, nnd self-reliance. AL flip or Gold from the Slato Hill Gobi Min ing Company's mine, in Virginia, was received on Thursday by thn treasurer of tho United States llt, nt t ,n !' i,n n l...... Ci'. H 'l'U;n 1 u : - Mint, of the value of about S000. 'ru: l - : jtho product of two weeks' labor. ' ' j Receipts for the Bugle for the week ending Sept. 27 Hannah Howell, Sclma, Win. .Tannnv. Tnnr.i 1,50-519 1,50-510 3.00-5GC 1,50-511 1,50-525 1,50-520 1,50-519 1,50-513 2,80-1.10, 1,00 502 1,50-519 1,50 519 1,00-502 jirain Stephenson. Brunswick. Eliza A. Stark, " Martha II. Cowles, Austinburg, Thomas Chandler, Adrian, J. C. Green, Abraham Hartzoll, North Benton, La Borton, Marlboro, R. Bradley, Fulton, David Matson, Bloomficld, Anson Hatch, Mesopotamia, II. T. B iker, Mary P. Todd, Purkman, Alonzo Hosmcr, ' Julia Porter, Middlcfield, Chas. Wuldron, Chagrin, Fulls, E. F. Curtis, Furmington, O. Easton, " Mary Haines, Tcmpcranccvillo, Emalino Fawectt, Salem, A. F. Wolcott, Lc Roy, E. W. Nowton, " 1,50-519 1 50-199 I j -Q jjjfj j t'rn i-irJ 1 00-501 ! 1,00-485 1,50-518 1,50 520 72-130 28-478 1,50-520 1,50-520 1,50-520 1,50-520 1,50-520 1,50-520 1,50-520 Isaac Johnson, Now Garden, Mary Bowman, Washington, II. W. Hill, Farmer, Alpha Stone, " Hugh Mills, Wm. Price, " Henry Bowman, Contre, Joim Dilo,. " 1,50 520 OHIO AND PENNSYVANIA RAIL ROAD. TRAINS ooino west. Mail Train loaves Pittsburg at 800 A. M. SALEM, 11,05 A. M. " " arrivos at Crestline 5,30 P. M. Express Train leaves Pittsburgh at 3,00 P; M. SALEM 0,00 P. M. " " arrives at Crestlino 11,30 P.M. Second Express, loaves Sdleta at 5,30, A. M. TRAINS COINO XAAT. Mail Train leaves Crestlino at 2,30 A. M SALEM . 8,30 A. m! " " arrives at Pittsburgh at 11,40 A. M. Express Train leaves Crestline at 1,15 P. M SALEM C.OO.P. M. " " arrivos at Pittsburgh 8,30 P. M. Second Expross, loaves Salom at 0,45, P. JJ, OHIO YEARLY MEETING OF PROGRESSIVE FRIENDS. An invitation is given to all persons, irrespective of creeds or opinions, to meet with the Ohio Year ly Meeting of Progressive Friends, the last seventh day of ninth mo., (30th of Sopt., 1854.) at Salem, to freely examine man' condition, aud tako suob measures as shall teud to promote and devolope him in his roUtions ta the temporal and spiritual un verse, Meetings. THE INDIANA WOMANS' RIGHT'S ASSOCIATION. Tho annual assembling cf tho Indian Woman' Right's Association will b held at Indianapolis ou tho 20 and 7t!i of October next. With busiuoss of the association, reports on Woman's labor and hor education will ho tho consideration and discus sion of Woinnns' equal Right to all tho advantages of education in its widost signification, to full equal ity in industrial pursuits, and thu entiro possession of thoso indefeasible rights which pcrtuiu to her as a member of 'civil Society.' As the object of this ti.cvemeiit is to promptc Justice, harmony nnd fellowship thus doubling tho tics and honors of homo nnd purifying Society in ovcry branch, all who have a love fur their rme and a serious desire for its progress, ore cordially invited to ntlcnd and tube pnrt in the deliberations. ELDA A. SMITH Precident. MARY B. BIRDSALL, Sec'y. MICHIGAN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIEUY. Tho First Annivor;sry of tho Michigan Anti. Slavery Society will bo held nt Adrian, commencing on Saturday, (ho 14th of October, and continuo its sessions two or three days. Wo welcome to our platform all friends of hu manity, whatovor may be thoir political or religious opinions, to consult with us in regard to tho best means of ridding our country and tho world of tho blighting curse of slavery. At a time like tho pro?cnt, when tho slave power reigns triumphant in the national councils, nnd shows a determination to rcduco tho whole country uncur lie ucspotic sway, u is mcumuem on . . ... . , . . .i fi-iends of freedom to be watchful of thoir truo in tercsts, nnd faithful tu their duties to humanity aud their country. We hopo to seo every re -tion of tho country fully represented, and v, e feel specially desirous of the presence of the friends cf freedom from Northern Indiana and North-Wcstern Ohio. Liniucnt speakers from abroad will be in attend ance, among whom arc C. C. Burleigh, of Connce - i!. ut. Abbv K. Foster, of Massachusetts. Leonard B. Gfifjing, of Connecticut, J. II. Pbilleo, of New York, James Barnnby aud Charles and Josephine Grifiing, of Oiiio. By direction of the Executive Committee, THOMAS CHANDLER, Cor Sec. THOMAS CHANDLER, Cor Sec. THE FIFTH CINCINNATI ANSI-SLAVERY BAZAAR. BAZAAR, Will be held at the Masonic Hall tho first week of November next, and its manager would ci cstly call the attention of all those who vnluo Free dom f r thcuirclvcs, nnd are conscious of tho bold encroachments of the Slavo Power upon all we have hitherto considered secure and valuable, to aid in this annual effort to raiso means for tho overthrow of American Slavery. Our members have always been few, and nlthotigh several who have hitherto labored with us have removed, wo look with confi dence to the increased interest felt in our causo in tha city, to find their places made good to us, nnd our Bazaar made more productive than ever be fore, and wo again ask nil who hurt homes and any thing to love in them, to remember those who have Hnthin,j wllU.h ma- ot nt ftn- mtmiCnt bo wrested J J from them, and to send us something for our fair, as God has prospered them. Let Etich pour iuto this channel whatever of their abundanco they can best spare, and wo will convert it into money. We have always found ready sale forJTin, Wooden and China ware and tciVi ice couW have much more of it. Hardwaro nnd all kinds of household furn ishing is eagerly sought shoes, brushes, soap, can dles, starch, coal, fancy and dry goods, caps, books. Produco of all kinds has never been supplied to fill tho demand. We trust our friends will begin uoic to proparc themselves for the sale, and that wo shall receive contributions from sources wo may never before have known of. Aio there none in this great city whoso hearts are better than their law s, from w hom we may receive 5, 10 or 20 dollars to aid us in our preparations? Our hearts and lives are devoted to this cause, and none need great er securities that what they give shall be faithfully appropriated. Sarah Ot;s Ernst, Kei.mi Emerv, Jl'LIA Harwood, ELizAnrm T. Coleman, Marv Mann, Marv DeGraw. SALEM LADIES' SEWING CIRCLE. TO THE FRIENDS OF THE W. ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY. Last year wo wcro told in numerous instances, by friends from abroad that if they had known sooner that there w as to be a Fair, they could have done moro for it. Thcreforo tho Salem Ladies' Sewing circlo (upon whom the management of the Fair devolves), have thought it expedient to give l'"'H clu'y notice that tlio Fair will be held at the usual time, so tiint our friends may have ample time for needful preparation. Wiil not, tho Anti- ,''llvery women in whatever town or neighborhood this notice may come; form Sewing Societies for this object ? No one cim te'I until they havo made tho trial how much fan bo dono even by a few in the spaco of three or four months if they go to work in right good earnest, remembering in their hearts, ' tbfiso in bonds as bound with them. E. ROBINSON. Cor. Sec. CONVENTION IN PHILADELPHIA. In accordance with a voto passed at the adjourn ment of the Woman's Rights Convention held in v.ievciana, umo, in uctolier the tilth annu al National Convention will be held in Philadel phia, commencing on tho 13th of October, and con tinuing through tho two succeeding days. Tho subjects which will como under discussion in this Convention, ns in tho proceeding ones, will be the eqi-ai, rights of woman, to nil tho advanta ges of Kducatio i, Literary, Scientific and Artistic. to full equality in all business avocations and indus trial purluits, commercial and professional ; hrictly all tho Rights which may pertain to her as a citizan, religions cicil and political. The wide rango of subjects for discnesion can scarcely fail of awakening tho nttontion of all classes, to our aims and objects j hencB we invito nl persons, irrespective of sex, to tako part in tho do liberations of the Convention, and thus contribute to the progress of truth and the redemption of hu manity. Signed on behalf of tho Central Committee: PAULINA W. DAVIS, President. Antoinette L. Brown, Socrctary. Editors of exchanges are requested to copy this notico ana can attention to it. Dr. Geo. W. PETTIT. RaepBctfully tenders his professional services to the citons of Marlboro and surroundise country. Office in the room rooeutlv nr-iit,i.l v, T v n Thomas, $f T. E. SULIOT. A NATIVE OF PARIS, AND A GRADUATE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF GLASGOW, IN SCOTLAND. AOAIN to announce his Intention of open ing, next winter, classes In Salem, for Language, and Mathematics, in small classes, to begin im Novcmbor and clos in March, embracing t penoU uf twenty weeks, exclusive of a recess of two week at Christmas. Tho classification witt JoprMJ entirely en U. snbjo.'tand thee-inipctotny of the poplls, Irrespect ive of sex ir c-jIo". The particulars enn be arranged only by previous coiinnuulction with the pupil theiuselns ; but the tho subject ort w hith T. fc. S. ij prepared to give instruction, art! FtucavM n its Litlr vtC.'f. Latin and Gat General' n4 Comparative Gummnr, aud Klementar MatW matics, coinprcbctlu nfC ' ' 1. Arithmetic, Algiers and Geometry f . . .Trigonometry, i'latw and Spherical, with thcif' application ; 3. Munsuratlun of Surfaces nJ Solids- Cool' Sections ; 4. Tho LUmsnts of tbo Differential and I itegrsd Calculus, with son, a ef its simples pplics ions--" the Laws of Forces, or Mechanical Philosophy. T. K. S. has left at Mr. McMillan's Book btore Salem, a copy of Kuropenn Testimonials, covering' nearly 30 years of his professional life, for The sat isfaction of thoso who may Wish to cons! theni.' In thus offering his services to th JAiiabitants of this nnd other localities, T. K. S. dutclrtrnis Riiy idc of rivalship with the excellent schools of Salem, tho advantages of w hich to young boys nnd rlsr for a general and complete course of education are? greater, and can be enjoyed nt a smaller expense. Ho alJresues himself soldi to those ladies nnd gentlemen, who, from various causes, may prefer a moro privalo modo of instruction on ipechil branches, in small nnd select classes, in wliicbV their wants nnd wishes cnu be moro fully attended to than is practicable in n public school, where th ineinb-rs aro larger aud classiftcntion is utsSarif J imperfect. If the toacbor of a small claej do fiis duty, lit an insure n greater amount ot progress in a shorter' IUIII3 nr.d thus mako up tor tho additional remtrn- ,:. 110Ces,irv to couu onsato lor smallor aOia- bcrs. As bis pupils will har to prepare their Ijwpm nr.d practise ut bomff, T. E. S. will make it his dut' to visit thoin as often rt he can, in order to help and direct their private studies. T. E. S. is rclucta:.t to press his services or r aggeruto their value ; but it will be fof tbe interest! of tho pupils themselves, that thoso who rfffhitend? tu join should i.ii kc early application, in order thnt the classes may be lormcd and ready to work, witu- !out loss of time, on the first week in November; ! wd it is necessary that T. E. S., who lives away from Salem, should know before hand, on which snhiccts lie is wanted to teach, that ha may bring with him tbo requisite books of rcfoicnce and maar uscripts. The terms will depend on the n'Cmter of pupil's in cacii clas,-but will not pieced- $X for the 1st term of 8 weeks, nnd ,SP2 tot tho 3d' term of 12! weeks, nt the rate of I lc'5o3 tt day, uf 1 hours, pavabl? iu advance. Until November, T. E. S. can be communicated with oy letter directed, Cuyahoga tails, Summit Co., Ohio. Augut ! :0th, 1S5I. FA KM FOR SALE. T. E. Scliot, wishing to romovo to Salem, hat for sale a farm of 10'J Acres, whereof CO are under cultivation, 40 Acres timbered, well fenced ami watered, stones picked and stumps in rapid course of disappearance1, wrtb good house nnd barn, miles from Cuyahoga Fns,- c th- North sid of tho Ciivahoga" River, "i milss" from Franklin. Prico $:.S3 per ncrc. ft K- Sb LIOTw Sept. 2, 1854. J. C. & W. SAYERY, Wholesale Diuggisls&ManufacturingCbemlsts No. 311, Market Street, above Eighth'.. PliilndljpliiH Offer for tbo attention of Country Denl-rr, a general assortment of DRUGS, MEDICINES,. CHEMICALS, PAINTS, OILS, GLASS,, VAR NISHES, 4c. 4tf. August 5, 1854.-3ui. aMcs' institute- or THE PE.'S MEDICAL CMTERSITY OF PBlLADELfMk THE FALL TERM OF THIS ItEtV MEDICAL 1 School (or Ladies, will commence on the first Monr I day in October, 1S51, and continue four months?. I The Sytem of Teaching, here pursued, is enfrfsfy ,'new, and is moro comprehensive, thorough, liberal' !nnd practical, than that of any other Medical 1 School in tho country. It is based, as far as pos I sible, upon the positive Sciences, consequently, t'rea trom nil sects ami u.ignias. J he branches ot study, aro divided according to their natural order of succession, and taught in four progressive courses, of four months each ; there nro two courses in twMfc year, thus enabling the students topnss successively through all lour courses within two years. By this nrrangeiiient tho study is rendered e'Jty, anA possessed of daily increasing interest. Ladies desiring a thoroughly scientific Medical Education, or nny part particularly interesting them, have facilities hero nowhere else to be found. For Announcements containing Terms, (winch will always bo mado ntisfuctory), list of OfficeTJH. Faculty aud other particulars, please addrcw JOS. S. LONGSHORE, M. IXVUe-a, No. 1C0 ArcU-ct., or Box 10c'3 Philadelphia tt. O.. FIFTH ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT) or this IFEMALE MEDICAL COLLEGE,. OF" FE.XXS TL VA XIA. THIS Institntioft located nt 229, Arch Streef,. Philadelphia, Pa.; will comnienco its next session, on Saturday, September 30th, 1S54' and' continue 23 weeks, closing on Satunlny, March 12th, 1855. This is tho longest term of any Medical School in the United States. FAlTl.TT.. DAVID J. JOHNSON, M. Dean, Profeseo of Chemistry nnd Toxicology. ELLWOOD HARVEY, M. D.. rrofcssof oftfc Principles and Practice of Medicine. ANN PRESTON, M. D., Professor of Physiology. EDWIN FUSSELL, M. D., Professor tt .Anat omy. MARK G. KERR. M. D., Profess ot ftaUri Mcdica and General Therapeutics.- , Professor of Obstetrics MoT Diseases of Women and Children. KERSEY G. THOMAS, M. D., Profcsw t Surgery. WILLIAM ELDER, f. P., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. ALMIRA L. FOWLER, M. D;, Demonstrator of Anatomy and Chemistry. HENRY F. BIRNBAUM, Janitor This Chair, now vacant, will lie filled before tt opening of tha next session. July 15. 1854. FARM AND SAW MILL F0K SALE THE subscriber wishes to sell his farm of M ACRES OF LAND, with a Saw MUli also a ait for a Grist Mill, or other machinery, with t goo4 dara and race; the Grist Mill having been lately ennsumod by fire. Thore are on the premises, tw Dwelling Houses, and other out buildings; also M Orohard of ohoiee fruit. The aforesaid property is situatod betweon the O. k V. and C. 4- f , R. ft... 7 miles south-west of Salens, and 7 mils Mrta of jlanoTsr station. Ufc.J. HAMBUiTOJr . Js'at Garden, Col. Co., O., Ang. Jfl, HsypV . .. .