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THE ANT I - SLA V12U Y UUGLE
TERRIBLE RESULTS. The Salem rescue scents to havo mndo ft 8lir in Memphis ns well n in Cincinnati. It will 10 re collected thnt Robinson wild claimed tlio child was nresidcntof Memphis. We learn tlmt tho people of (hat dty, have held a meeting and unanimously adopted resolutions which were reported in due form bv ft Cnmmltteo of ton. Those resolutions portend forrillo evil to Cincinnati, nothing les , tliiin tlio suspension or nil commercial rotations j wild it hu tln Memphis people, unless tlipv rpiui-i finite the ni'tion of Sulcni. Thpy also rpcoinnipnd 1 ii' . 1 to olhor slavo holding communities tlio same ourfo. Tlio members of tlio Memphis meeting could rortainty not li.ivo read the Cincinnati newspapers clso they would havo soon that (heir resolutions wcro entirely superfluous. If the press reprcsimtsi tho senliniDiits of tho cirv, the course of Salem w as repudiated And tho city on its marrow hones, hum- deprecating slavclinlding displeasure, long bo lore this Memphis Convention was hold or thoiri oversccrlikc resolutions reported or adopted. The thrifty merchants with hero and thero an excep tion, havo no idea of risking thuir custom, against freedom. Hence in advance they deprecated the vratli of tho Memphis and othor slavo holders. x- . , i Pmcbs or WsrACERSAn ciclmngo papor. 'iays: For 18 months past, enlarging was all the' rs,"o with newspapers. Si.o was the test of merit, Hut wo believe, that without exception, every Mil.-1 lishcr has burnt his tinners thereby. Tho Trilmnc' i.:..i . ..I ......t ,..i.-,.v.r,.ntlv tbn Hrst ... - '.i.,'l nnnr. f.'.iinuinif its or. n. Many papers arc following its ex-! amnio. Tho N. Y. Sun has cut. off a column on woiimiisii. j . . each page. The Indianapolis Jmirnnl has taken lift" a column. Tho Cincinnati Hailies have increas ed their subscriptions 2D per cent. Tho Rugle is published at a lower prico than it sian bo offered, year. But if It ought to bo two dollars p rj each subscriber would send us ono line we could all'ord to continue to furnish them at onr present rates. Will all try to give a lift in this direction. Sai.bm Union School. By a reference to tho advertisement of tho Union School in our columns to-day, it will be seen that the Bonrd have secured the services of Mr. Holbrook. They offer rare ad vantages to pupils frou Salem, as well as to those .... ... ti ii , iroiiiBur.mil. 'r"'-" lT-"'"""i : brooks long nnd successful experience as a teacher tho character of his assistants, give assurance j of the most ample means of instruction, to all w ho : .', , , , ., , . !iooso to nvad themselves of tho advautagea of - this School. Mr. Suliot's Classes, for the study of ilio liin-j n. guagesand tho mathematics, olfcr excellent advan tages to all who do.siro to prosecute theso branches " Symptoms of a Xeh Movement." The Colum bian and other papors, think there aro "symptoms of a new political movement," anion;; tlio disunion abolitionists. Wo have not detected such symp toms yet, not even when pointed out by our friends. An article from the Standard, by Kdiiiund Quincy, seems to bo the basis ol this opinion. Thu last .Standard contains an article in reloroiiea to these f3'iuploms, which makes it manifest that they are no symptoms at ali, ol a new political organization, but only indications of the writer's good w ill to wards Free Soiiers, and other voters, who would make their voting tell in behalf of freedom. Horse Fair. Tho ample preparations for the fair next week, aro fast verging to their completion. The Democrat of last week says : " The company have been at great expense in fitting up grounds and preparing tor the exhibilioii, and aro happy to iiunoiin ie that the prospects for a grand display of gocd horses ore more farorable than the most sanguine anticipated. From nil parts of the country, cast, west, north mid soutli, wo hear of men who aro coming with their noble steeds to add to the interest of the occasion. The citizens ol our town have placed the 'latch string out,' determined that no man shall go away dissat isfied with his accommodations." The Coi.i'WIiiana Cointy Fair was held last week. As was to have been expected, the exhibi tion of agricultural and horticultural products was a meagre one, and tho mechanical and stock de partment not much better supplied. To make up for lack of interest iu the legitimate objects of the Fair, the managers introduced on tho grounds equestrian feats, representations of Indian songs, 'dances and massacres, with Jim Crow music and gymnastics. In this the managers decidedly erred nnd we hope to sco their error corrected another year. Under such an arrangement, fairs will soon deservedly come into disrepute with those most re sponsible for tho success of tho interests they are .professedly designed to promote. Tho drouth wan as unfortunate for the orators as for the vegetables. Two speakers were advertised, but none appeared. Not Satisfied. Tho Wilmington Herald of Freedom has never been satisfied with tho Columbus platform, atid, its W'e think, for very good reason. It says of it in reply to a taUnt by tho Cincinnati Enquirer: "Wo feel ashamed lo think that Anoi.ltioMST? Siave accepted tho proposition to stand side by side with slaveholders in the ostensible act of staying the progress of slavery to f'reo territory, nnd only that. We always did despise little things, and that platform is in its moral aspect so inconceivably little as to bo justly considered despicable. But lAie Knquircr is not ,'iito just ; wo t!o not opposo 'file measures, and support tho men ; we support the measures and the men. The measure is as .'good as any single ono wo could propose, and tho men are fit to he elected ; but we objected to making einglo plauk serve as a platform." Railroad Fare. Tho Railroad Convention at Voluinbus, two weeks since resolved to increase the hargos for freight and passengers and ttlso to dis pose with tho distribution of free tickets. So far as editors aro concerned, we aro on the a hole pleased with this last arrangements. If Editors render service to tho railroad Company let them make their charges nud received a lair 'ousidcrulion. If they render none, they are uu .otititlcd to no pay. Perhaps this measure will ro jiave tho padlock from some of our presses, en abling them to speak more freely whon negligence .or wrong requiros exposure. A destructive fire occurred in Pittsburgh on the 2d inet. At'ousTis Belmont, the U. S. Charge to Holland, lias oponed a broker's shop in connection with his consular office, nnd hns taken a largo Uutsian loan, which the banktng houses of Europe have boon forbidden to take. He is the ugeut of the Iloth childs. Tub riEniDLic or Dominica. The United Stales AgenU to tho Dominican Republic, havo received from the President of that Republic, a guarantee of the exclusive occupancy und use of the Bay of Sumaun and adjacent laud to tho U. S., for the term of ono hundred ycarj. This is a successful luOvc against the independence nnd liberty of Hayti. ! ! ITEMS. Annthcr fugitive slavo case is before Mr. (Vim- minsmnor InPrlmm of lM,il,i.ll.l,ia. huge loyalty to the Soutli caused him onco to pack off to tlio region (it c 1 1 ; 1 1 1 1 n nmi whips n wrong man. A sharp look-out must lie kept upon thu doings of thin "Pcmocrntie" Commissioner. Tho negro cltiimcil in the present instance is named Henry Massy, tlio "proprrty" of Franklin n,-;..t.. (I...,,,,,, i'. m i ii ..... ..x.uin.t llt Uarishurg, Pa. Tlio Pistrict Attorney. J. C. Vandyke, nnpenrod for tlio claimant, nnd P. 1'. Blown nud W. A. Jackson for the fixture tr v l W. K. Lynch of Kent Island, Onncn Anno Co., Md., sworo to Blight's ownership of tho chatlhi in question. It seemed, however, that the negro was left hy the father of the elaimnnt Franklin Bright, to his brother Joseph Bright, who died last sum- mcr, leaving n will, hut tho negro was not specified m it, ami tho cstalo is not yet settled, limy, a Deputy .Marshal, who assisted to seize tho cliattle, tostilied that tho chattlo said ho was n chattlo, or in other words, owed service to Bright. Commission or Ingraham this timo was in no extra hurry to pack oil tho chattle, una required an nfndavit from the chattlo ol the tacts winch it relied on, anil on the affidavit being made, postponed the further hearing until Monday. Tho triul was quietly con ductod but two. black person present, and but few whites. Virtue, Liberty and Independence is tlio motto of Pennsylvania 1 . I Kxckm.f.nt Donnn. Tho Clr.rchui'l Plain Dcukr declares that Stephen A. Douglass is a pimu man, mi cxirionc v ii tins uni ui;viiiil in vo, woo nan ini- ,,,, ,1 ult d mm.uin),. Tho J.J,, Healer and Stephen, understand w hat kind of bait to use to cntrh tho churches, although Stephen missed it in his attack on theelcrgy. Uy the way what, has become of the President s piety, and Ins W Into House prayers. 1 he W ashingtj.n papers have said nothing about them lately, Stephen arc evidently rivals in liiety, piracy nnd .Vepl.eti arc evidently ri i,. .... :.i...i ... ,'c:.. . ..r ...inr... .. i... . j irsiuiucv. lis i,,.iiiur ui iiiu.iivi n iiu ' resiucu -y. . ,s ! beats. 11. 1. Freeman, A Tkriiitori ai. Skai. for Kansas, designed by Governor Keeder, has been engraved by Robert Lovctt. of Philadelphia. The device is described as a shield with two supporters, surmounted by a scroll motto 'lie lower compartment containing figures of a bulfulo anil hunter, and the upper one various implements of agriculture, Tho right stipporlor is the Goddoss Cores with her sheaf, the left supporter being a pioneer with a smock frock, while between them lio a fallen tree and axe, The Is demolished ; but all that remained of it was a part of a brick wall, which had once served to di niul vide the parlor front tlio library, and upon this !"'"' f n n.'en were at work with crowbar and pickaxe, leveling it to the ground. All, there- , , -...:,., "r ,. ,,1,7 i111111Mt,.nr r tl. motto is "Populi voco Nata" born of thu popular will. Asnt.Axn. A writer in the Ciin'innali Gazcllt: thus sneaks of a visit to w hat was onco the residence of the great (.'lay : Wo were not prepared to find thedwclling total statesman is a pile of bricks and rubbish. W were told thai tlio present proprietor ot the es- tutc a son of Henry Clay is about to erect on i... ..t .i... ..i.i .1 n: i:n r- the site ol the old dwelling a new edifice of its ex act form and ehatactcr." A l'uMM.r, Stf.amiioat Clerk. According to the St. .inin Jiii iihliriui, there is one feature about the steamer Illinois Hello ol peculiar attract iveness a lady clerk: "Look at her bills of 'lading, and 'Mary 'J. Patterson, clerk,' will be seen traced in a delicate and very neat stylo of cbiroirinphy. The insurance companies, under such an arrangement, will havo to conic down a action on their risks. A lady clerk on u western steamer I It speaks strongly or our moral t,roi;" ress." The Xortiif.rv Lioiits. Tim moon having given a fait.t light until about half past eight o'clock hist night, an ill-judged economy, as we think, deprived our citizens of tho bcnelit of the lamps. About that hour nn alarm of firo was giveen, and our enterprising firemen were soon in search of the destructive clement. But their la bors ceased w hen they found themselves summoned to put out the Aurora Hureuli. This is the season for beautiful displays of that sort. Il'us. C'luU: The Ciiinf.se iv Sn Fhavcisio. Tlio San Francisco papers complain bitterly of the filth of these people, and of their habits, w hich they say wiil be sure to mark them as lit subjects for the cholera. They live in little shanties of wood, which aro perfect lire brands so much so that the citizens are in perpetual dread of a fire. Swarms of them arc daily arriving, the owners of the ves sels paying no regard to the passenger act, but crowding their vessels to their utmost capa city. A FimiTiVE slave case was recently before the authorities at Sonora, California, and was awarded to the claimant, but a writ of habeas carpus was issued. Tho slavo was taken to the State of Cali fornia in IS l'.t by his master, and is Said to be worth ?4,IKM), The colored military of Cincinnati, were visited at their halt on Wednesday evening, by dipt. Stunk, of Louisville, and military men of note. Tho gallant Captain drilled the Company, and ex pressed bis high gratification ut their attainments. The Qieen's Sliuects returned. Four pau pers, named Henry Whalnn, .John l'elany, Richard Murray and Joseph Goldthrop, were ar ruinged before Justice Russell, of Boston, a few days ago, and ordered to be sent beck to England in tho star of Empire. The Cairo 77MC.t hoists the name of Stephen A Pouglas as its candidate for President in lM'ifi, subject to tion. tho decisiou of tho National Convon- Tho quotation from tho Peclaration of Indi pendeueo Mife.lihcrfy and the pursuitof happiness,' is now rendered, "life, liberty and the pursuit of Hijjyers." Ohio has paid off half a million of her Stato debt siuce January last. Tlio War department will send a largo number of recuits to Texas and the southwestern ports, about the first of November. ByOiitof some sixty paupers at the Toor llousa in Cuyahoga County, thero is but one person of American birth. All rtiaiiT. Tho Milvvaukio Sculim-l, spoaking of tlio late Minnesota bind, sale says Tho lands offered for sale in the Stillwater district woro all disposed of in the space of forty minutes from the ooiumeticnmeht of tho sale. A largo numbers of speculators were present, but (he settlors, to the number of three or four hundred, had combined together to obtain possession of the laud, and suc ceeded completely. Dr. Adams of Boston, has ropliod to Mr. Wise's letter, but by no means in the tono and spirit which it merited. i , I ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS. Editor or Buoi.e: Will you please acknowledge Collection at Fowler. $10,00 Collection at Sullivan, 1-1,110 Collection at Hinekloy. 5w From A. Lake, GarreUville, to redeem plodgo, 2,50 C. S. GRIFFING. Receipts Bugle for the week ending Sept. 27. Amos Marsh, Marietta, llcujaiiiin Hamilton, Now Garden, Silas Popoon, Warren, Lee Barnaby, Mt. I'nion, Joseph Dultou, Hanuoverton, Peter Strunk, Granger, J. II. Simmons, Hinckley, L. Merrilield, Sullivan, Alva Strong, " S. D. Trowbridge, Solon, 1,50-521 1,50-520 1,00-504 1,50-502 2,00-541 1,50-520 1,50-514 2.00-530 1,00-501 1,50 l'.5 meetings. Anual Meeting of the Pennsylvania Anti-slavery Society. Tho Seventeenth Annual Meeting of tho Penn sylvania Anti-Slavery (Soeiety will ho held in the Horticultural Hall at Winchester, on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, the 23d., 2 1th, mid 25 oi' October. Thu meeting will lio ono of importance. A cen tral plaro has liccn selected for holding it, with ft view of securing a free attendance of tho tiicm hcrs and friends of tho Society. Snivels of deep moment to tho Cause will bo considered, nnd dis- missions of the liveliest intcrost may bo autioipii- ted. Letters havo boon received from Wit. Lloyd Garrison, and Licv .Stone, announcing their pur pose to bo with us, mid tho presenile of other dis. tintruished sneakers from a distanco is expected. A cordial invitation is hereby extended to all friends of the Anti-Slavery cause, far and noar, to come to our meeting, and participate with us in our deliberations in behalf of tlio Society. JAMES MOTT, President. NOTICE. NOTICE. SALEM, Oct, 5th 1854. TolhefrirHit.mfllio.rinirc vho arc ilmirnm In jirnrnrc hnmt' njwii Ihr. Sail, without rnniij tx". liiml the tmuniti of citiliiatinii, and lirimj in ho tation ami exile. Tho undersigned, members of the Kiiiigrntion Land coninanv. formed nt Salem. Ohio. on the 27th of August, 'ol, hereby request unot her conference lirlorc the .Secretary shall call us together lor tiif purpose ol' electing Trustees, and suggest that said conference bo held in Salem on l'riday afternoon, the loth or Oc(ohor, I", . We hope that the former friends and members, and many others who want to procure good homes at cheap rates, ami in tho midst ot an intelligent. liberal and enterprising community, will meet with us on this occasion. Wo believe that eight or nine thousand dollars, arc already subscribed to our scheme, and that with a little energy, and perfecting of our plan, one year's time w ill put a colony in permanent and flourishing condition. Very Respectfully. JOi. JTirrt, ().tnrn Hamilton, Jimhua C (Jure, K'liiniiul K. Smith, Win. MrlMin, J. IP. Fanvrtt, T. J). Tmnlinson, Win. II. Ih-UU, E. l Tutcusatil Jmnm Krwin, Joxcjih Smith. MICHIGAN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY. Tho First Anniversary of the Michigan Anti Slaverv Society will bo held at Adrian, eitmincnuiiig Saturday, tbo 1 1th of October, and continue its sessions two or three days. Wo welcome to our platform all friends of hu manity, whatever may lie their political or religious opinions, to consult with us in regard to the best means of ridding our country and tho world of the blighting curse ij' slavery. At a timu like the present, when the slave power reigns triumphant in tlio national councils, and shows a determination to reduce tlio whole country under its despotic sway, it is incumbent on the friends of freedom to bo watchful of their true in forests, and faithful to their duties to humanity and their country. We hope to seo every section of the country fully represented, and we feel specially desirous of (he presence of tho friends of freedom from Northern Indiana and North-Western Ohio. F.minenl speakers from abroad will be in attend ance, among whom are C. C. Burleigh, of Connec ticut, Abliy Iv. Foster, of Massachusetts, Leonard H. Grilling, of Connecticut, J. II. Philleo, of New Yol k, James Bal huby and Charles and Josephine Gritting, of Ohio. By direction of the F.xeeutive Committee, THOMAS CHANDLER, Cor, Sec. THE FIFTH CINCINNATI ANSI-SLAVERY. BAZAAR, Will bo held at the Masonic Hall tho lirsl week of November next, nnd its malingers would earn estly call the attention of all those wtio value Free dom for themselves, and are conscious of thu bold encroachments of the Slave Pow er upon all we have hitherto considered secure and valuable, to aid iu this annual effort to raise means for the overthrow of American Slavery. Our members have alw ays been few, and although several who have hitherto labored with us havo removed, wo look with eonli. deuce to the increased interest felt in our cause in the city, to find their places made good to us, and our Itazaar made more productive than ever bo. fore, and we again ask all who hare homes aud any thing to lovo iu them, to remember those who have nolhimj which may not at any moment bu wrested from them, mid to send us something for our fair, as God lias prospered them. Let such pour , ,,il,nnil u-lii,.v..riif iheir abundance Ihev . ... .:,:., ,,., can ncsi spur,;, uihi wu ttui tisnuo it nuw We have always found ready stile for Tin, Wooden and China ware ami trish ire conhl hate much wore ...... i in- i ci .. i . 1 1 r.... of ,t. Hardware and all kinds ol household I,..., - ishing is eagerly sought shoes, brushes, soap, can dies, starch, coal, fancy and dry goods, caps, books. Produeo of till kinds hns never been supplied to fill tho demand. We trust our friends will begin Hoir to prepare themselves for the sale, and that we shall roccivo contributions from sources wo may never before have known of. Ate there nono in this great city whoso hearts nre bettor tlinn their laws, from whom w e may receive 5, 10 or 20 dollars to aid us in our preparations? Our hearts and lives arc devoted to (his cause, and none need great er securities that what they give shall be faithfully appropriated. Sarah Otis Ernst, Ki.izaiif.tii T. Colemax, Ke.iaii Kmerv, Mary Mann, Julia Harwood, Mary DeGraw. CONVENTION IN PHILADELPHIA. In accordance with a vote passed at the adjourn ment of the Woman's HitiiiTs Convention huh! in Cleveland, Ohio, in October ItCd the fifth annu al National Convention w ill be held in Philadcl phiti, commencing on tho lSth of October, and cun tinning through the two succeeding days, Tho subjects which will come under discussion in this Convention, as in tlio proceeding ones, will be tlio Fiji ai, mums op woman, to all the advauia ges of fiilucaiio.i, JMerari, Sc.Untific. ami Arlislu: to full equality in all Intxiucss aeneai inn ami imlii trial pursuit, commercial ami jimfctsionat ; briefly all the RiiitiTs which may pertain to her as a eilizan religion cicil anil jiulilical. Tho wide range of subjects for discussion can scarcely fail of awakening the attention of all classes, to our aims nnd objocts ; hence we invito all persons, irrespective of sex, to tuko part in tho de liberations of tho Convention, and thus contribute to the progress of truth and tho redemption nf hu inanity. Signed on behalf of tho Central Committee: PAULINA W. DAVIS, President. ANTOINETTE L BROWN Secretary. SALEM UNION SCHOOL. Hoard if liirttnr. . 11. (iambus, Isaac Sni der, Jacob llonton, .IhIiii Harris, Kit Pavidson nnd lillltl lluisnh. Ojlirn-.i - President, II. H. Onrrigus; Secretary, John Harris; Treasurer, Jacob Hentoit. Inshurlinii .K. 11. 1IOLBROOK, Prin cipal. Preceptress, Miss. Jano (1. Rreekcnr'ulg. Teacher of Music, Mrs. Sophia Cornwell. Grammar School, Miss. Amauda Maltby. Seenn ibiry, Miss Hester Ann Howe. Primary, Miss. Nancy I'liimer and Miss. Alinira Grisscll. Granii 41iue t, It is the design of tho under signed Hoard of Pircctors of tlui falem I'nion School, o provido for our Village and tht surroiin iling country, the best attainable means for a thor ough ami practical course of Kdiientinn. To this emi no reasonable labor or expense will bo spr.red. . .... . .... ... .,..,, ,,,,, ,,BO H, lv 7l;'v,""iih faeililn s of every kind for tho acquisition KIIO" ICO JC. Among the advantages which tlio Salem I'nion School w ill present, wo may enumerate: First, A full ntid rfiVtcnt corps of professional teachers, nil of which have devoted themselves for life to their noble cnllitv'. Tl,0 IVincinul Mr. A. 11. Hol brook, enjoys a reputation as teacher, which ren ders it unnecessary for us to niako further com ment. Secutnl, An apparatus purchased nt an ex pense of nearly .'Jikii nud selected with rigid ref erence to utility ami daily experimenting iu the class ruiiiii, rather than for mere display in show case. Third, Tho cheapness of board, compared with many other places and accommodations for those who prefer to bonrd themselves. Fourth, A grand system of instruction cnletila tcd tu meet the wants of every scholar, at home, or from abroad, in every usi lul branch of study, whatever may be his stage of advancement. 1' dlli, A lhoroui;h, systematic, and uniform course nf instruction, w hich shall not. only iinfirt n sound ami practical knowledge ol tho several brain-lies, but shall train the pupils to independent investigation and critical observation, not so much of tin! contents of books, as of men and things, also tn a ready, pleasing nod impressive stylo of eouiiiuiiiiciiiiiig thought both with the pen and witn mo iniigue. I o tins feature ot our school we invite particular attention, as being a characteristic of our system. Sixth, A community of a literary and reforma tory character, whose inlliience will act favorably on Ihc mind, morals and habits of pupils, while disengaged from school ditties, with such facilities presi'iited in this general manner, we open our Sctmul for scholars from abroad, who will be placed on equal footing with homo scholars. Si ki iai, A ims ami Means Sormal VcjmrlmrntA The preparation of Teachers will bo a leading object in aV! in our School. A Normal Class will he nrganized under the special charge of the Principal. The exercises will consist ol demon strations in the Science and Art of Teaching, alter nating ttilh Lectures from the Principal on School Government and School Arrangements, Self-Oisci-pliiteatid other kindred topics. The usual success which hns uniformity attended the large number of Teachers who have been train ed by Mr. I lot brook, in other institutions of which be has had the charge, the frequency of their re cngagrniculs with increased salaries, are the best testimonials that can be presented of the suitable ness and clliciency of the measures pursued for the training and preparation of teachers for their pro fession. The' plan of self-government and the iin;aoved methods nf teaching, which they carry with them, have thus far won the favor of those with whom they have labored; both scholars and parents. Several such Teachers arc now Princi pals if lli-h Sellouts, with salaries id ?S( Ml tollKMI, white tuaiiv others arc occiipving useful positions in t hi mi io histrict Schools, viith salai ics from '.'ill to S.Mim per annum. It is confidently believed thai tho plans of in struction adopted and the mode of government pursued are peculiarly adapted to make thorough uoinc:. self-reiving, laborious and successful Teach- I ers, hot only iiinloiious to cxc.cll in their Vocation, but really zealous to elevate their prolcssiun to its true position in public esteem. A i,; R in; i.rr it a i. I'ei'autment. No employment loings into daily and unaVoidal.de use, so many of the Sciences as agriculture. Indeed, it will be round on examination, that every physical Science j is involved, directly or indirectly, iu tho farmer's vocation. Geology determines the various inatirials of soil and sub-soils, l.iieiuislry ascertains Ihc various ultimate and proximate elements of crops, nnd the proper manures ti supply thu waste of soil, occa sioned by each, liotuuy enables tho farmer to understand tho structure of plants, and the best means for promo ing their fructification and full development. Kutymology qualifies him to distin guish the various marauding insects, and to inves tigate their habits, by which means ho may ward off or mitigate their destructive power. Thus, each of the Sciences can be shown to be applicable to agriculture. Ilonco, earnest attention will be bestowed on the application of the Sciences to Agriculture, and nn Agricultural llijiaiiiucnt will be sustainci.', iu w hich farmers, their sons and daughters, may find the sources of the know ledge, which they are using in their most honorable pursuit. The examination of tlio ingredients of soils ; the suitable ailin'iNturo of materials for the best soils; the necessity and advantage of subsoil plow ing; the philosophy of the rotation of crops ; the preparation and application of manures ; the ef fect of various crops on tlio soil, and on tho suc ccding crops ; the prevention of exhaustion, and the means of re-fertili.ing soils, aro somo of the subjects which will lie investigated under thuir ap propriate scientific heads. As the subject of Si-icnt fiv Agriculture, which is every year assiim'iig more and more importance, anil agricultural depart incuts are being instituted iu all our better class of colleges, it is thought that no subject among the higher branches, better do j serves a place in our democratic. Union Schools, in one ot winch, perhaps, more larmers sons ami daughters, who design to follow the occupation of , - .c lt(1. e011!rrel:atc. than in any college in the land. Enoiveeiiino Department. Surveying, Ciril Kuyiaeering uml Drafting. A great and increas ing demand now exists throughout the West, for thoroughly instructed Surveyors, and well trained and scientific Fiiiiiineers, It may be safely stated, that thero is scarcely a county iu the West which will not furnish full and highly remunerative employment to a competent surveyor anil civil engineer, in the mensuration of lauds, iu the laying out and construction of public works, such as common roads, plank roads, rail-1 roads, water-works, bridged, ifcc. To meet tho demand, opportunity will bo afford ed for the requisite mathematical training for prac tice, with nil the necessary instruments, as the Compass, Theodolite, Leveling and Transit Instru ments, also, for plotting, drafting and design ing. Commercial Department. Hook-keeping. A thorough course of instruction in Book-Keeping, by single and double entry, wilt be (riven ; impart ing a sntlicieiitkiiuwledge of Mercantile Operations and Computations, to enable the student to take cliiir'ru of a set of books ill any Commercial F.s- ' ..:., , ,i, ... ....ii' i '..'.. 1 Inlili.'linint.. 1,,.,,'flUA, .. I lillltl V ., IIP Mllllltlni B-llilu cial Collcees will Dot be imposed. In connection lilt: CAIMl.llUlllll ...... fc,.'" W' vi.lluu with (his department, an able and successful teacher wilt give a full and thorough course of in struction in Penmanship. Scientific Department. Chemistry. As chem istry treats ot tho simplest forms of matter, in their simplest combinations, and traces the more complex forms of nil material substances to their , i .. .-.. i .. :j i suilpio or illumine cicmcuus, it uiny ue cousiucruu an elementary science. Hence, in this Institution, it will tnke a com para- tivclv earlv tiIiich in tlio course of instruction. It is believed, from a somew hat protracted courso of experiment, that it may bo very successfully intro duced, us the first of physical sciences; that, when properly treated, it takes hold of so many eeeru ilnu circumstances aim phenomena, as io oe peculiarly adapted to tho young, as a suro means of improv ing their powers of observation and reflection ; that, when properly illus(rated, it is the most ens ity n colli red, and the most permanently retained of any of the natural sciences, an every important principle is explained and impressed dy a variety ol novel uml beautiful experiment, j facility and certainty in the use ol apparatus uMimd tests; the pupil is expected to be able to iinal- Without suitable apparatus nnd materials, prop-j erly nnd constantly used, chemistry can be little else than n mass of misty nnd confused dogmas': as repulsive as useless. Hence, every means of illustration, wlfb-h cp.vt bo rendered available in the length of lime devoted to this subject, hits bei"T obtained. Among the chemical apparatus in daily tii in recitations' or lectures, w ill bpjjuiioi, vi hi inn v, n nw, moircsw rviriwti tjttsomt ftft fit riHinin tiit biiromrtiT, coh- , . 'ii 'ii . . . tlitrtumttrr, iiriiincrr, ntlnfiilc, ir-.yi inti, JUarnfn nciiw tliirxi'r, tmritimitir cinkmn, liiitrJ-oriifii lilnir iiiiH,i, xtinm Imwti, tttm ininn. eb'., etc. kAlso, every form of simple and compound sub stance, ot nny interest nnd importance. Aniilijliviil Virmialiif. A full set of analytical apparatus bus been obtained with ull tho rcqui sito tests for both (iiialitative and quanti tative analysis. Alter n siillicictit preparatory L.uure in mnnhmhitions for tho purpose of ncquir- UUIVU y.e soils, itud determine tho ingredients and names id minerals; Xatnrul I'liiliinnjihi. In connection w ith ft sys tematic course of iuKtriletioii in Natural Philoso phy, there ill tiO brought into frequent use for illustration, tlio jitfi-ft jip, with every variety ol aceoinpaiiy'nig apparatus, HP-hiding mrirern. Ml 1la.s.srx, tin ml ijIuxk, btaililrf ijll!Si btirtttiwj S'ikkiw, Mu'jilt liiinj hrmiiifilierni, Ml in rwitll, ttttt final foiin lain, ifuinca ami feather cjcjicrimnlt, tetlilriiiij Jet, Marker' mill, jihitwtnphicat iratrr hammcr;Willl llaer air rhamltrr, air imi. barometer, ( -r.y tl-c. Also, for Fiik'Tionai. Ei.w trii-itv ; nn 1 inch plate electrical machine, with rlcrtinmetcr, diacharg- poiril,r bniub, Ihiimhr limine, immlnliwi niiol', tsyih n inr. jar luillm : for Chemical Kleitrk ity i ;nl- ranie batln ic electro muinete, armature, hcl'i, ;. ere, ijcIIk, rpnrtitiiwH ami luras, ilam iiii Jijurr, tnlruiiiimctrr, ultockini apjutratus, ma'jnrlo-eb'ctrical machine, giving powerful shocks and analyzing water; rerijirnrating engine, poll ehaiiicr, a splen did electro-magnetie pliiiutiirinm, on which the planets, primary and secondary, arc kept in motion l.v electricity. For Optics, a variety of lenses nnd mirrors, a dissecting model Lye, by w hich all the parts arc beautifully mid clearly shown, also microscopes, simple and compound, a prism and multiplying gloss, polariscope, etc., etc. I'hytintnin. This subject will bo illustrated by a beautiful and expensive French Manikin and skeleton, a variety of nnntomienl preparations and charts ; also, by a great variety of preparations of the several tissues, glands, and oilier organs, lor examination under tho microscope. This compound Microscope has a magnifying power equal to 12"U diameters, or 1,5m 1,01 Hi sur faces, nnd is furnished with every variety of appen dage for elaborate examination, for tho minute measurement to tlio twenty-thousandth part ol an I inch, for accurate delineation of objects on paper, as they appeir when magnified. Withsceh aids, the pupil will lie e"n:iled to gain something like nn adequate conception of the wonderful complexity anil beautiful adaptation ol the numerous parts exhibited iu the various organs of the human svstem. ti'ciilo'JH. this pleasing and popular Science will be illustrated by charts, and a valuable collection f rare and beautiful specimens, in addition to the morn common and useful minerals nnd ricks, liiltiini. .Natural specimens ol Doners nun plants will be made use of to illuMruto this delight ful study. The Microscope will be likewise bro't into reiiiiisition, for the examination of the minute organism of the cry ptogainoiis plants, us well as the more delicate tissues of all plants, (iiii'jrnplijl. -A set of Pelton's outline Maps, together with Globes, a Tellurian and Planetarium will meet the various demands of this Science. Physical (ieographv, as well as Mathematical nnd Civil, will receive due attention. In this branch, as in some others, no particular text bisik will be used, but a variety of reference books is deemed desirable to enlarge the sphere of inquiry, and augment the acquisition of know ledt'e. M vtiiemai ics. The course of Mathematics is designed to lie thorough, and sufficiently extended to meet the utmost demands of all business opera tions: as Book-keeping, Surveying, Kng'ineeriug and iesij;i!ing. It comprehends Algebra, (conie try, Trigonometry, Conic Sections, Lights nud Shadows, nnd Calculus. Punt iNd litovt Nati i;e. Classes wilt bo formed in ibis very Useful branch, in which pupils take tlieir lessons I nun real etiiects, rather than Irom other drawings. It has bc;n demonstrated by a siilhcicnt number of classes t?ult this method is entirely superior in every point of view, to tiic common method of drawing and shndeing from pic tores. Students in ono term may acquire such a use of the pencil nnd such a knowledge of the art of Perspective as will enable them to Sketch from Nature with beauty and fidelity. Mt :sn A most accomplished Teacher of Instru mental Music has been secured who will give les sons on the Piano, Organ or Mclodinti as may be desired. Vocal music will also bo taught as ono of the common branches. Lilcrani Jlcparlmcnl. I.AMtfAoF.s. The Latin and Greek Languages will be pursued, as far as a thorough preparation Tor tlio highest griuto of col leges demands. The application of these languages iu the formation of the Kuglish will constantly bo kept iu view, as well as their uso in the technicali ties of tbo various Sciences. German will be taught by an experienced Teacher, w ho lias devoted several years to thesubjoct. F.Noi.isti Composition. Constant nnd varied ex ercises in Composition will bo inseparably connec ted with every branch, in every department iu the School, iu which Orthography, Ktyniology and Syn tax will bo objects of unremitting attention. Weekly exorcises, also, of a more extended form will be required of every member of the School. These will uiuliTgo rigid and faithful criticism, in which perspicuity, propriety, force and olegalico of expression will be kept in view. Declamation. Regular weekly exercises in Dec Initiation will be sustained, w hicb will be engaged in (with great interest) by both sexes, tlioHgli vol untarily by all. The participation of tho ladies iu this exercise is found to contribute greatly to its utility. By this means, more than any other, can the objects of Declamation, viz: case of posture, grace of movement, dignity of mien, force and ele gance of delivery, lie obtained. Daii.v Paper. A Daily Paper will be prepared by the ladies and gentlemen, alternately, und rend each morning, at the opening exercises. It has been found to exert n salutary influence, in promo ting good order and diligent application to study. as well as to lie a most effectual means ol improv ing those who engage as editors, or contributors, in every variety ol composition. llOVERNMLNT AND ARRANGEMENTS. 1 he Hllles and Regulations of the School will be established and enforced by the pupils, on the republican prin i'ipie that the mapirily rules. J ho degree or order. propriety una assiduity thus attainable by the stu iieuis, is generally snen mat u. lias necn i . r ... . . .. felt and acknowledged, that the usages of a School conducted on (Ins plan exert a very healthful mflii enco on the habits of tho people among whom it was located. A well regulated use of time, a high degree of mental discipline, n full opportunity for vigorous .i . . physical ueveionineiii, a rigiu propncijr in iiepon- incut am! language, a cheerful nud prompt complianco with tho established regulations. nn entire exemption from all forms of im morality, thorough and constant sell control, a noble and generous bearing towards others, and a pure and lolty religions sentiment win no onjecis aimed at, by the government and arrangements ol the School. Terms. The Winter Term will commence on the Wth day of Novctnbor aud continue fifteen weeks. The Spring Term will commence on tho 15th of March, and continue lourteen weens. Tho Full Term will commence on the 15th of August, nud continue eleven weeks. Kvpenses. Common Branches, per quarter of 11 weeks, 3,00 Natural Philosophy, elementary, Atgonra, Single Kntry Rook Keeping, including com mon branches, 3,50 Double Kntry Book Keeping, Physiology, Bo tany, neology, Astronomy, iinetorie, asj gic, Higher Mathematics, including com mon branches, 4,50 Greek and Latin Languages, Chemistry, with I Kxperimeiits, o.jO Analytical Chemistry, including Manipula tions. Analysis of Soils and determination of Minerals, with no extra charge for w.iate of materials or breakage of Apparatus, 7,60" Hngine-ring, including tfic Ue ol nil neces sary Instruments, also plotting una Uralt ingi Mnoie mi Pii.no, Use of Inslriimcn), exlnf", I'lcin h and Gentian J.nngitagc?, (ach 'Jlra, 1 r: rt froth Nritiirrt. rtr. 7,o(T 7,.'i 4,f0 2,(it Hoard ner week, from ?'2.00 to $2..r0". Convc n'.ent nsims for sclf bonVdhig, can be obtitirted at a moilern1e rent. Jy ritii:1n; in clubs nnd rSnrding thiHselvcs, studOnls Can diminith tbo C.xp?ntc olio half or more. Tlir rt.Hfflr tnVtinn is' required, rijtidVr. in nd vaftV;, -ShU-lV vTi'il h refunded in case of sicknes. Books !i It had in ftie plaec at New Tik prices? IV II. (MM'ICMiLr.S, ISAC SMViK.K. Jt 'rn FIKATON, .K M: HARMS, j F.LI l.itVrHSO, JOHN" HliivMN,. Jjirccluriir Salem, Oct, 7, 1854. T R SliLI()T7 A Native of Paris, and a Graduate or the ttir versity or Gi.asuow, is Scotland, AGAIN begs to announce bis intention of opcii ing, next winter, classes in Snlein, fur Lniigiuigu and Mathematics, in small classes, to begin in' November nnd close in March, embracing a period of twenty weeks, exclusive of a recess of two weeks :(t CliristmtH; . , Tli eliifierfrVff will d-pen-r nfiVciy oil O.a sultjTf rrrrfr thv eolnt'tcne ? oF tic pupils, irrespect ivcof sf x-orrV'f'or. 'l'ho partieiilaWcan t arranged: ;onfy by previous Communication J.'M I'"!"''' themselves ; but the tlio subjects oii w huh I. K. . is prepared to give instruction, are i FltEXCH M us Mi' its I.iTKK.iTi'Rtt Latim ap Uhkek General ami Comparative Grnnlttmr,- nil J' K4emrtrtry Mathe matics, comprehending . I. Arithmetic, Algebra afc'f 'comelfy f ( Trigonometry, Plane and SpV'r'rcAT, irtli their application ; ii. Mensuration of Surfaces and Solids (.tn'oV Sections ; 4. The Klcments of the Itilfcrentinl and f itrgral Calculus;- wild somo of ils simpler applies ions tlio Laws of rori-es, or .Meclianimi riiilotffij. T. K. S. has left nt Mr. McMillan's Wo Storf. Salmi, a copy of Kuropoan Tef tiinoflhils, covering nearly iSM years of Ids prol'csional life, for the sat isfaction of tlioso who may wish to consult tbenr. Iu thus olfering bis services to the inhabitants of tins and other localities, I . J'.. S. disclaims any nlcii of rivatship with the excellent fccliools of Salem, tlio advantages of which to young boys and nirl.i, f..f mi, nuniii'i! eiiili-xp. (if fulllf nlit...- greater, and inn be enjoyed at a smaller expense lio addresses himself sulil; to those ladies ami gentlemen, w ho, from various causes, may prefer a more private inodo of instruction on tperiot branches, in small and select classes, in which their wants and w ishes can be more fully iitlenucd to than is practicable in a public school, where tlio members are larger aud classification is necessarily imperfect. If the teacher of a small class do his duty, bo can insure a greater amount of progress in n shorter ; time, and thus make up for the additional renin' leration necessary to compensate tor sMuiller nnnt- hers As his pupils will hftvr to prepare their lpscn ami pructifc rtt home, T. K. S. w ill make it his dnty to Visit them as often a he can, in order to help and direct their privato studies, T, K. S. is reluctant fo' press bis services or ex aggeratn tlieir value; but it will be for the interest: of the pupils lliel.isclves, that those who io intend to join should nitike curly application, in order thst the classes may be formed and ready to work, with out loss of time, on the first week in November, and it is necessary that T. K. 'S-, who lives avwiy from Salem, should know before hand, on which, subjects lie is wanted to teach, that lie may tiring with him the requisite books of relet encc and manuscripts. The terniB will depend on the number of pupil. in cacti class, but will not exceed Ss for the 1st term of w eeks, and f YZ for the 2d term of Vi weeks, at the rate of 1 lesson a day, of IJ hours, payable in advance. Until November, T. K. S. can be communicated with by letter directed, Cuyahoga Falls, Summit Co., Ohio. Augiift 20lh, 1S5-1. FAUX FUJI SALE. T. K. Scliot, wishing to remove to Salcin, has for sale a farm of 1W Acres, whereof 00 are under cultivation, 40 Acres timbered, well fenced and watered, stones picked and stumps in rapid course of disappearance, with good house and bam, 4 miles from Cuyahoga Falls, on the Nor'hsideot tho Cuyahoga River, 2J miles from Franklin. Price cod per acre. I. ohisivi.. Sept. 2, 151. WliolcsalcDniKsisls&MiinulacluriiisCliomisis, No. 311, Market Street, above Kiiibtb. PfiiltMlrlpliin. Offer for tlio attention of Country Di alers, a, general assortment, ol ii.iur, .'ir.i'n i.iiv, CHF.MICALS, PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, AR MSIIRS, Ac, Ac August S, lS5l.-3in. FIFTH ANNUAL ANNOUSCEMKXT F THE FE M A L K M E DIC A L CO LIE G E , OF FFSSSVIVASIA. THIS Institution located at 22'.t, Aroh Street, Philadelphia, Va.; will commence its next bession on Saturday, S-pteil'er 30th, D54 and continnn 2.1 weeks, closing on Saturday, March 12th, 1855. This is the longest term of any Medical Scliool it the United States. . FAfTL-TT. DAVID J. JOHNSUX, M. P., Dean, Profcssoi of Chemistry und Toxicology. F.LLWOOD HARVLY, M. P.. Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. ANN PRF.STON, M. P., Professor of Physiology. KPW1N FUSSKLL, M. P., Professor of Anat omy. MARK G. KE11K.M. P., Professcr of Materia Mcdica and General Therapeuticr. , Professor of Obsteflics nnd Diseases of Women and Children. KERSEY G. THOMAS, M. P., Professor of Surgery. WILLIAM ELDF.K, M. P., Lecturer ou Medical Jurisprudence. ALM1RA L. FOW I.Kit, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and Chemistry. HENRY F. BIRNDAl'M, Janitor. This Chair, now vacant, trillle filfc'l before tba opening of the next session. July m, ifsn. FARM AND SAW MILL FOR SALE. TIIK subscrilier wishes to sell his farm ef 51) ACRF.SOF LAND, with a Snio .lill; also a sito for a Grist Mill, or other machinery, witlr a good dam and race; (he ISrist Mill having been lately consumed by lire. There are on the premises, two Oweliini! Houses, ana oilier out nuiiuiugs; umo an) Orchard of choice fruit. The aforetaid properly is situated between tlio O. .t P. and C. & P. U. K . 7 miles south-went of Salcin, and 7 mile north of Hanover stalioii. ISKNJ. IIAMIiLtjTOm. yew Gaidcn, Col. Co,, O:, Aug. 20, ltju4. lr. UI'.O. W. PI.TT1T Respectfully tenders his professional services ti tht citp.ens of M.u-lboro and surrounding country. Ottice in tho room recently occupied by Pr. K G ThouniJ. tf.