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THE ANTI-SLA VERY BUGLK. UNION OF SLAVEHOLDERS. The people of Columbia, Goorgia, held a meet ing on the 26th ult., irrispective of party, at which the following resolution were adopted: Whereas, tho history of the pnt hue convinced Us that we whose Interest anil affection attach us to the Suuth, have nothing to hope but everything to fear, at the hands of tho existing political orgnn itntion of non-slavchulding States, (rum the spirit of abolitionism which to a Urgo and fearful oxtent pervades and controls all of them. And whereas, the action of those States upon the question of Slavery, conclusively shows thru a largo majority of the people thereof are actuated by one common sentiment of hostility to the institutions of the South. And whereas, the gallant bund of patriots within those States, who are friends to tho South and faithful to tho Constitution, and whom we re member with gratitude, have been routed, disband ed and almost annihilated we bolievo the exigency imperatively requires us to be one people nud one party. Therefore be it rcsulvod 1. That we hold the American Union socondary in importance only to the light and principle it was designod to pornetuate ; that past associations present fruition, and future prospects, will bind us to it so long as it continues to be the safeguard of mose rights ana principles. 2. That the State of Georgia, in the judgment of i.tm uiucung, win anu ougui 10 resist, even as a last resort) to a disruption of every tie which binds her to the Union, any action of Congress upon the subject of slavery in tho District of Columbia, or in puces subject to tho jurisdiction of Congress, incompatible with the safety, the domestic tran- ?uility, the rights and the honor of the slavehold ng states ; or any rofusal to admit jas a State any Territory hereafter applying, because of tho ex" istcneeof Slavjry thorein ; or any act prohibiting iu luiruuuvLiun ui sinvus iiuu acw iiiexico ; or any act repealing or materially modifying the laws now in force for the recovery of fugitive slaves. 3. That, in the opinion of this meeting, the time has arrived when our follow cititens should ceate from their dissensions, and forget the differ ences which have separated them ; and that a com mon danger and a common enemy should unite us for our common defence and safety. 4. That wo hereby repudiate all fellowship and connection with the present national political or ganixations, or any that may hereafter bo formed, unless based upon the principles and policy of the foregoing resolutions, and recommend to our fel low citizens of each county, of all classes, whethor native or naturalized, without distinction of pnrtrj to assemble together, aud send delegates to Mi II dgeville on tho 4th of July next, for the purpose of nominating a candidate for Govcrcor, aud fram ing and publishing a basis of action upon which we may all stand and all co-opeirrte. This action of the Georgians is worthy of North ern imitation. The resolutions present the true issue, and happy shall we be when the South shall convince the North of the fact. There is no choice for one or tho oth or of the parties, between sub mission or disunion. When the North shall hold the Americon Union secondary in importance to mo principles oi itueriy, mere win be bo some hope for her independence, but not till then. Those resolutions read as though they emanated from men in earnest, who were determined to com bine and consolidate their power and maintain their position at all hazards. Every step taken by either party, with this earnest purposo, adds a now demonstration that the Union must perish, if the North asserts her independence. Tho Un ion has ouly existed by Northern submission. If the North shall now awake and arise in her strongth the South in hor turn must submit, or tho Union ends. So we do well ta propose to the South, as we do, "Emaneipalion or Dissolution." Our anti-slavery men are big with hope for the action of the incoming Congress. It will be a f cvei c ordoil tint Njrtlurn JKeublic.m ma.ubors will be called upon to pass through, and one we have mall faith they will be able to stand. Sj:h ac tion as this in Georgia is the beginning of tlat in fluence which is intended to crush and subdue them The northern people and the Northern 1'epiefcn tatives must be ready to meet this disunion ques tion squarely, without blanching bid tho slaveo crats defiance, and scout their disgraceful and guilty Union as it merits, or they are conquered ; and not only will the Kansas act not be repealed, but Kansas and Nebraska will come into ihc Union as slave States; and many of theso Republican Congressmen, on whom go many hopes aro now hung, will either dodge tho question, or vote for their admission. If tlioy stand firm, it will be be cause the American Anti-Slavery Society has taught the Northern people to look upon this dis union bugbear with the contempt which of rl-ght belongs to it. Every view wo take of the abolition question, but more and more firmly convinces us that the first effective political step we can take is dissolution. Slaveholders will, iu spito of all pre caution, drive Frco Soilcrs, Republicans, aud Lib erty Party men to this n to very turn. Let us meet and sottle it at once, a9 bold and honest men. That settled, our own iudopondonce is declared and acknowledged, and the slave's emancipation decreed. PATRIARCHAL GRATITUDE. We learn from the Boston correspondent of the New York Evening Post, that the whole South has contributed the magnificent sum of ten dollars for the benefit of Mrs. Bacheldor, tho widow of the man who was killed one year ago, in aiding to save the Union, and send Mr. Burns back to slavery from Boston. Virginia came with her quota, the handsome sum of two dollars andjifly cents. They are no "picayune" chaps, those Virginia patriarchs. They show their gratitude by giving whole dollars all but one, and he came up to the half of that sum. The North increased this turn of $12,50, so as to make it in all, $817,69. The Post's correspondent says ; " Some peoplo, habitual grumblers and fault finders, complain of this, ana actually accuse the chivalrv of meanness. They are wrong and the Chivalrv. a usual are right. The latter show that thev know the exact value of meu which, however, is not strango, seeing that they deal in them, white as well as black. " The South know that the man who having been educated in the love of freedom, will aid to deprive another of so great a blessing, must be poor creature, and goes very high, extravagantly eo, wheu lie brings ten dollars. Besides, teu dol lars is the exact sum that is cllowed to the Com missioner who sends a slave bacL: to that Areadia which lies to the South of Mason aud Dixon's line, and it never would do to rate a truckman a high as a lawyer to place the dead Butchelder on the eamo level with the living Luring, who may long continue to distinguish himself in the business of keeping the work of George Washington and Ben jamin Franklin in good ordor. I trust that we shall hear no more about the want of generosity on the part of Southern men. They have ouly adapt ed mean to ends, and rewarded act according to their worth,." National Convention of Colored Americans. A National Convention of the above character ha been culled to assemble in Philapelphia on the 16th day of October next. Its ubjoet is tho iin eroTementof the educational privileges and busi- ues relation and habits of the oolored people, well a to devise roeane to secure the enjoyment their social, legal, and political rights signed bv William J. Wilson, Stephen Siniih, and .L.l.nW l.aw'lrf. A rntaitnif.tAA nnnrontfi for the The call jurp re bv the Vitionst Council. A HARD CASE. Rev. John Rankin, of Riply. Brown county, Ohio, Communicate to the Free Prosbyteriun, tho following particulars of a recent outrnge, perpetra ted by Kentucky air, upon n poor defenceless man and for no other oflonco than that of exhibiting tho ordinary caro and nffci tion of a mnn towards hi wife and children. His wife and children wero slaves, lne inhuinni KoiitucVions would not permit them to emigrate where they could en jiy the family and home rululion; and because the husband and father sought a quiet residence near his wifo and family, he is rent to be enslaved, worked and flogged in tho poniton'.iary. Thus Is freedom and natural affuolion made a crime, by State law, and puuishod as suub, that with impu nity, slave-holders may continue their outrages, raising, buying, selling and otherwise treating fathers, mothers and children ni merchandise. Sir. Rankin says i In tho year 1850, Jefferson Nesbot, a free man of color, of Kentucky, came to Ripley to labor, In order to get t.iouey to buy his wife and children, lie labored n.iie months in Ohio, and returned to his home in Kentucky, to bo near his wife nnd children. A short time since, he was arrested for coining into Kentucky from Another State. Mcsrs John Thompson and Will inm liaird, of llipley and , vicinity, went over to Cvnthiannn, the place of trial, iiy tliem lie proved tliat he limit no properly in Ohio, and had gained no residence. But it availed nothing. Ho was sentenced eighteen months to the penitentiary. The husband of the woman who owned Ncsbut's familr, employed two lawyers, and did what could be done to rcscuo the poor helpless victim from his persecutors, but all to no purpose. Nothing could deliver him from the hands of tho incarnate devils who tried and sentenced him to the State's prion. Nothing loss than incarnate devils could have formed and adopted a constitution giving sanction to oppres sion so horrible. Under the constitution of Ken tucky, an innocent man, of good character, is se it eighteen months to tho penitentiary for no other offence than that of returning to his wifo and children, ufter nn absence of nine months! And this is not merely tho act of a few individual- vil lains; it is the act of a State. Truly slavery turns men into devil. And those clergymen who ad vocate slave-holding, are devils transformed into angels of light. When the devil intends to prac tice the highest deception, nnd do the greatest i.usclnet, lie trnnslorms lumsclt into an angel of lisht, and acts throotrh the bodv and soul of some popular clergyman, as he did through the body of the serpout wheu he deceived the mother of our race, and brought ruin upon nn entire world. JOHN RANKIN. THE FUSION MOVEMENT. The Wilin'ngton Independent, gives expression to the honest aud earnest unt'-slavery sentiment of its editor in tho following paragraphs relative to the character of the political action necessary to make tho north free. It is, in fact to give fieedom to the slave. The position is u true and sensible one and we commcul it to to the attention of our readers whi are now exercised about "uuiou" and "success :" We attended the State Convention hell at Co lumbus on the Ekh of July la-t as a delegate, with an ardent desire that tho Anti-Slavery elements of all the political parties might unite on a thorough and uncompromising Anii-Slavory basis. We wore then in favor of a fusion, nut of discordant elements, in Ohio, whatever might have been their former political associations. e did hope that that Convention would have tak 'n the position that the inhuman, anti-repul:lican nnd atheistical Fugitive Slave Law of 1850 should bo immediately and unconditionally repealed, and that Congress should abolish slavery whenever it has jurisdic tion over it. This hope was inspired in our 6os oni by a belief that the groat masses of the people of Ohio demanded the repeal of this atrocious act. and the denationalization of Slavery. Wo hoped for, and desired to tie Mich a concintratii n of the Anti-Slavery influence nud powor of Ohio. Butuhis! our hopes were blasted. That great Convention gave ovidonce of its basely pro-slaverv diarac'er and evinced a timidity unworthy the sprit of Ohio Freemen, it manilostei! a want of moral courage, as well an moral honesty, which was degrading to enlightened humanity. It mere ly expressed its opposition to the further extension of slavery, and the admission of any mora slave States into tho Union. We wero grieved and disgusted at the pusillan imity of that Convention. lit returned home feeling no interest in the movement. Vi o then said, and we maintain the same position now, that a mere deleiiBive position in regard to slavery will n,.fr citffin Ihnt nm.l I. A nniiji,il, in nur movements'in regard to this evil. We must en-jJ''d3 list in an uncompromising crusado against the a existence of ghvverv. It is a crime against Gori and humauity therefore should bo destruyed. v c have no right to proclaim nn arimtlice with it, and it is cowardly for any Convention of a pro fessedly Anti-slavery character, to reluho to pass resolutions condemnatory of the existence of a eriino of so great magnitude ns that of slavery. Slavery m aggressive upon lrccdoui. it has ut- ready enslaved three millions of Americans, nnd twenty millions more arc in process ot becoming enslaved, and unnumberod luture generations must he enslaved unless slavery itself be destroyed. We do not wish to be considered identified with any political movement which does not contemplate entire and immediate divorcement of thcGeneral Government from tho existence of slavery. We; ouia reioice to seo me Aim-oiavcry voters oi Ohio without regard to their political diScronses, unito in a thorough and harmonious party of free dom, and triumph over slaveccracy in Ohio. But such a result as this, need not, nnd cannot be ex pected from a fusion of such elements as composed the State Convention of July last. You can no more unite tho architects cf the Baltimore Platform with those of the Pittsburgh, than you can unite oil and water, they have no oflinity they are emphatically antipodes. But there is an affinity existing between true Anti-Slavery men every where, and we hope they will not let their iuflu ence be weakened by divisions in their ranks, or by affiliating with a set of Whig-Know-Nothing political wire workers who care no nioro about the triumph of freedom, or the redemption of the slave, than tbey care about justice and truth. A Confirmation. Gcrrit Smith, and those who agree with him, regarding the anti-slavery char, acter of the Constitution, aro gathering hope and confirmation from tho argument of tho distinguish ed lawyers of New York, who have given opinions affirming the unconstitutionality of tho prohibitory liquor law of that State. These opinion agree that the words of tho Constitution" No person shall bo deprived of life, liberty, or property, with out due process of law," "require a judicial pro ceeding of some sort." Gorrit Smith thinks this will turn to the advantago of the anti-slavery cause. as of W Coolly Stated. The Cincinnati Commercial give the following report of the operations in live stock, on a court day, in Paris, Bourbon county, Kentucky. Forty-five head of three year old cattle went at ?.'J7; sixty head of two and three year olds at $31; twenty head 01 two year oius at waives at 17 and $10. Several lots of mules were offered hut did not go off readily. Fine horses sold read Uy -some as high ft $300. Negroe went at fair price. The money market brisk and paper easily disposod of, but high interest aomnnded, This notice of the sale of human being in the is 'same catalogue with horses, mules and horned cut tie is made with a cool, matter oi lact style mat (lull d i credit to the bumnees tact ef any Mae nwr' hint'- "r.m ia any part ef the Smith. For the Bugle, CORRESPONDENCE FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE. SHIRE. MANCHESTER N. H June 5th, 1855. Dim Fmenii Hod in son i Tho annual meeting of the American Anti-Slavery Society as you bare learned was a magnificent triumph. We have now just closed our New England A. S. Convention, and I am most happy to be able to say, that this too, was signally eucoossful. We had representation from all of the New Eng land States besides some of our New York friends, which added much to the interest of the convention. Tho convention was however made up mostly of Massachusetts nieu and womnn( thank, God I old Massachusetts, is at last begin. - : , ti. i l a - .. , . i ii iu iu iirouau. x uc uuiiiuei 9 in iiuriiuniii.x t .1 1 . , , . mooting, O! 1ueco.1von1.on were mrge, i.iu c- I tti at fl.A l;i,,lma, fl.nu!lntira tliA ,tnrtitnaa llltnr. ' u, ... u.k.,vl vw..v,.v, VUW - cd wero "strong as truth," and "uncompromising as Justice." Tho Constitution of these Slate was denounced ai a "covenant with death and an agreement with hell," which is doomed to uttor destruction. The dissolution of tho "Union" was demanded a9 tho dictate of dutv, and the only way for tho dulivor- nnoo of the slave. Those djctrinos were received with honrty applause. Only a few bad boys in tho 'gallery attempted to got up a hiss, which proved a failure, and after the second or third trial was given up. Our friends Rev. John Pier pont and Rev. Mr. Wason criticised our doctrines with much ability, in lengthy speeches but, the reasoning was sho'-rn, plainly enough, tJ be spe- cioua and false, i tliinlt they must nave leu it to bo so themselves. Tho fact is, the pooplo of New: Lnuland are fast com mc to tho conclusion that soil, i iug one's soul to the Devil for tho sake of saving the of tho laws, and whon the Judge has made his decision they will make theirs also, the pen . : v r.:,l.. i uuiou in mil n ynJ ,Mft ujjprnnou. uvvn,uui iiuuuoi w ho aro holding to the Union otdy do so iu the hope, ft vain one, thai Slavery may bo abolished without tho dissolution of tho uuion. If tho price of tho Union bo the indefinite continuance of Sla very then a very largo portion of tho pcoplo of New England arc ready to cast off the unholy thing to-day. All ought to bo willing, becauso it is an unholy aud guilty thing. ' j The religious antiivcrsariei wero as usual dull! and monotonous. They prayed for the heathen, expounded their creeds and devised their plans of deception nnd fraud for tho coming year, denoun. ccd tho friends of the slave us infidels, and after benediction went to thoir respective Golds of lubort to employ another year of God's precious time in adding w hat th?y may to the burdens of poor heavy ladoncd humanity. In these anniversaries there was perfect harmony and union, between the pro-sla very and the anti-slavery christians. Rlagdcn and acont, AUiuns ana ueecner two oi mem nnu ao to the end of tho chapter were in loving harmony in uic various imuo.iai suuiuues, iu mo Hl meetings, ic. &c, Uti I who can tail to see that the relijriou of this land is of tho Devil. Tho blood of. soul.s is upon its garments, it is accursed of God. and every heart in sympathy with his heart, must say lot it bo accursodforevor, Amen, these fJoston C hrtstians nre alf just now engaged in getting up a revival of this diabolical religion. Dr. Adams is much ongaged in this good work. Some have been deceived and are already caught in their 'bi ological nets, ethers doubtless will bo, but tho time of theso miserable sorceries is nearly over; truth's blessed morning is already breaking. Wo uill labor and wait in hope. The Legislature of Massachusetts now icccntly adjourned, was on tho whole, the best ever assem bled in tho old Bay Stoto. It nobly robuked the wickedness of Loring ; and but from Gov. Gard ner, tho latent -pecimen of Massachusetts pol troonery, ho would have been laid away ; nnd the enjoyment of a pure and breathable atmosphere secured for the probato court room. The passage of tho personal liberty bill, and over tho head of the small Governor too, was a triumph for liberty. Tho head of this Governor will after next fall bo in no other, way but his own. The Judges, will beyond all doubt, pronounce the personal liberty bill unconstitutional ; nnd thus try to hinder its beneficial operation. But thank God I this legislature have made tho Jurors pie of Massachusetts must make their Judges us well ns their laws ; and they will also do it. Tho Legislature of New Hampshire will meet to morrow. What is to bo done remains to be seen. J. P. Halo will bo elected to the U. S. Senate ; be yond this I predict little will bo done in which tho ",u j friends of reform willjfeel any intcict. llirough fear of tho hunkers, tbe Legislature will be very , tin nl!(i cxhii.it little else than nn earnest intcr- . . . ... ; e8t ln aJuture lllc- Wo are to have an abolition Convention in Con tho , cord, New Hampshire on tho 21st and 22d of Jur.e. nrr- p.;,,;.. nnrt FllM ... , ,,. i T , , , . . , . us. ln bopo ol a gionng triumph tor tho cause oi human liberty. I am your friend and brother. A. T. FOSS. A Woman-Slave Hcnteh. Handbills were post ed in Philadelphia lust week, warning tho people jtobewarn ot Miss Wilson, of Georgetown Cross j Hoads, Kent county, Md., who was in that city in pursuit of a man, Butler, whom she allogedj to bo her 6lave. Miss Wilson had confederates in her infamous business. We have not learned that sho was successful in her bloodhound search for " her man." Probably the public caution protected her intended victim. Wonder if Miss Wilson was out of her sphere in this hunt. Is ber business ot all "indelicato"? or has she unsexed herself in the estimation of the chivalry and their friends and apologists at the North? We dare say not. They should crown this maid of bloodhounds with glory for her enterprising innovation. It must surely invest the human chase with new attractions whon fair maidens ioin and even lead it. Wonder if the novelty of the spirit-stirring hunt thus conducted, will reconcile the North to keep her territory opon (or the sport. Perhaps Miss Wilson had best lead her Nimrods to New Englaud, aud test tho gal lantary of Massachusetts under her now personal liberty bill. National Industrial Congress. This body held its annual sessions in Cloveland this year. They opened on the 6th inst. John Sheddon, cl Phila delphia, President; W. II. Day, J. fl. Klippart, Ohio, and George F. Gordon, of Pennsylvania, Secretaries ; with Vice Presidents from twelve dif ferent States. Resolutions were adopted in favor of Land Limitation. The object of this Congress is a most important one. Wnat it has done, however, we cannot ay, as the Cleveland paper which we have received have failed to roporl it proceedings. Tbe Virginian have elected one Know.Nothing niejiiber cf CongrcM, Carlisle from the rloveutb. District. New Paper. Peter II. Clark hits c iinmoiicaJ a uew paper in Cincinnati, called t!.o Uirmp or Fiheikiii. Iu motui "To caste, or soot, or color unconSneJ." Mr. Clark announces that hi t aper it dvotel to tho fruo discussion r.f th.' t . .! CI .. . . . . Aim-oiavcry question nnd to an uticoinpr,.to..-.i.' m. . f.. . . . . ... anutnn. Tho colored people of Onto ought, with . ., , . Atlti.s,BV(lr fr:eH,WnulJ Usto-v to sustain n well conducted paper for the advance ment of their Interests, which nono can or will advance so well r t'ley themsolve t. Ilitheit i paper - '-- - - I . , aivocscy of tho riuhta of man without i vr 1; , , ' , . T ' 'll'"tl i be devoted Ui efforts to redro the iiiiustico and wrong inilntcj upon the free C'jwrod peiplo r.f' the United States, and to theuppoitof all moas I . f. i .. . -i v.- i .i i i uresforthoir social, political, mental and nigral elevation. Mr. Clark 1 himself of this wronged of our fellow citizens, and is In that respect i well qualified to advooate tboir ceui,e. Tennc:! - tn l t ,wun wi iii niiusunugiif, vj vt'iiia yvr vvii-i twenty fivo $1,50. Single subscriber $2, l.er of this character have been of short continuance. Wo hopa Mr. Clark may in this, bo more fortunate than his predecessors and mike his payer one of great interest and usefulness. The Cool Sprino Meeting. Oar friends it. the neighborhood of Cool Spring will remember tho Meeting on Sunday next. Hr.Nfir C. Wmoci who has just returned from New Englaud, v. ill probably be prc?cut and with others nddiffs the Moating. i Niir Hampshire. Tho Legislature of New' Hampshire met on tho 7th fust. Ujvornor Met- calf inaugural message recommends as little legislation as possible, is decidedlv in favor of; liquor prohibition and for the repeal cf the Ncbrns- ka act. The pROitiBtTonr Liqt:or Law, submitted to a vote of tho people cf Illinois, by thoir lato Legis lature, is dafaated. The vote was taken last week. New Hampshire Senators. On tho 13th the IIouso of Representatives of New Hampshire, by a largo majority voted for the election of Juns P. Hale as Senator for the short term, and John P.Eit for tho long term. Tho Senate docs not voto on the question for several days. "Marriage and Parentage." This work by IIenrv C. Wrigfit has passed to a second edition which, enlarged, has just been issued from the Boston press. It is for sale by Joel McMillan, Salem. .County Democrat , in reply to Mr. Biddings' stiic-l urca 0n tho oath of the nro-bltiverY Know othiui; j Third Degrcc, provC8 it out Bnd Jut .y. J ay, more ; ins anew oath ot li lelity to frcodom A New Use or an Olu Argument. The Portage And how, prav, do our readers ak, is this done? Quito easilv. Ho takes Lvsnnder Suooner's ar.Mi- . mentl nd tranrnmtes this dross to gold with its , lnn;c tuuch. Fur aught we can sec.he succeeds as weli as lh01)0 10 .jy ;t t0 t,e Constitution. It is to ek hoit.p 60. Tho Ravenna V Press says : ''Tho 'soliuisni' of attempting the overthrow of slavery in this country, while admitting that it has a constitutional right and protection in tho States, is too notorious to command much longer tho con fidence and support of Anti-Slavery men." ' So we thought long time ago, but men who have tho reputation of being sensible, huld on to the fallacy with a death grasp. For.rinx. Tho Atlantio brings stirring news from tho scut of war. 1st, on the 22d and 23d ult., the French were engaged in most sanguinary conflicts. They took and retained an important position. The killed nnd wounded amounted to 8,000 men. 2d, the Allies seized and retained a portion of tho llupsian lines with little loss. 3d. a secret expedition landed nt Kerch, on Ihc sea of! A.n1i. norl tor n,MKAS,n without nnnnsiiiim. . . . . . , . , n . .j. .lie ivussians rcirui.uiiir, uiuw hi up u.cir loriiucu- . 11 . . . lions, ana octroying a quan:i.y oi ureaasiuus which they could not remove. Since these suc cesses, France aud England refuec further confer enco at Vienna. Slaverva doubt wh to the unsuitaulencss ot soil Anti-Slavery Feeling in Western Virginia. A correspondent of TVie X. 0. Bee writes from Wheeling ns follows : "Tho people of this part of Virginia havo in custom aud habits greatly nssimihited themselves to their brethren of Ohio nnd Pennsylvania.cvcn to the minuter shades of expression nnd thought. as nn institution nmoi.g thcin is extinct. 1 bother it ever had a very firm hold owing County of Hancock there is not a single slave. It is no unusual matter to hear a vory decided oppo sition expressed to Slavery in private conversation. This sentiment is most prevalent among the Scce dcrs and Covenantors." nd climutfi. In the i.i VICTORY OVER THE ABOLITIONISTS. rt., - r ci i il.l.l ilio lansas I wncer, iro-iaverv, nuoiihiiBu ui icknpoo K. 1., thus crows over the result of tho special election at Ki t Leavenworth :- Again have the Squat, er Sovereigns of Kan as spoken at the ballot-box I Again have they routed .l.rt k.n i.ntn. ..f .t.r. Inni.m nrtfl S0i iipa.I i. e . r.r .i?. C....I, ,.i h'rn .n, nu favor of the South and Southern institutions. Hide your heads.yo whining abolition demagogues, and never dare hereafter measure fwords with the storn nnd gallant Bfjuatters who have for tho third time declarcd .in uumit-ttikcn tci.es of thunder, thrt slavery must and shall be numbered among the institutions of Kansas, and that no power on earth can prevent it. Tnmk Gxl t Kansas is saved 1 Fro-Slavery men can now breath freely The rampant Mint of the North can never gain foot-hold on this lair soil Bead and digest it, ye Yankees who live down tout sunrise. Clothe yourselves m cackeloth about sunrise. Clothe yourselves in packcloth and ashes, for it is thus the South asserts ber su premacy. In another column the Pioneer boast that Sla very had already been introduced into Nebraska ouietly but firmly, and the North will nover bo able to dig it out. That Kansas and Nebraska will both be slave Stato boyond doubt. of How Elections ahe Discussed in Kansas. We see it stated that Stringfclh.w, tho pro slavery apostle, a fow dsys before the Kansas election, ad dressed a crowd at St. Joseph's, Missouri, and laid down the following programme cf operations for tl.o election : "I tell you to trnrk every scoundrel nmong you that is the least tainted with Free-Soilism or Abo litionism, nnd exterminate him. Neither give nor take quarter from tho d d rascals. I propose to murk them in thi3 house, nnd on the present oc casion, so you may crush them out. To those who have qualms of conscience us to violating laws. State or National, the time has rcme when such impositions must be disregarded, as your rights and property are in danger ; and I advise ynu, one and all, to enter every election district in Kansas, in defiance of Boeder and his vilo myrmidons, and vole at the point ot the bowie-knife and revolver. Neither give nor take quarterns our cause demand it. It is' enough that the elaveholding interest wills it, from which there is no appeal. What right has Gov. Reeder to rule Missourians in Kan sas? His proclamation and prescribed nntb must be repudiated. It ia your interest to do so. Mind nai cinverv is tianct;c'i wrsrt n i Hrtt." U"t propib- BLOODHOUNDS. Whau it was Crst ruuounceJ that Cuban rat.bing b'dhouiids ers country dut;r g the SondnoiiiJ war tj trii the 1 1 :.... inti, the nv.icn shuddered. The enemy Wfs MV-jfor it Is true) li;t we claimed Id l e ci.ii;id: no t . 1.. . It 11 wn l:,0':"' " ,J ' "? backward lor a great j aud r.o-.vcjful r.f.i.n t descend t.. su.O. a wcan.l It is a ou :t.thm. whi. U Ify.mc the i-.n-t hard emu, eotiiparn'srel, In ttiiuitr -a nation r nn i,"'.I,vi'.lunl T, jadivMunl f.M bis m- rnents of r'htuao ar.d tf Cvoticr, ; but the iiutu n enco cn the ,ivWnm,j to hat9 trtii.s nor bowels. Tho SLir.hern tintinn, the nejro class driving moo- npp?a;s to be coil);' to vvro k and ruln Wl aout a throb of co..,punctiou. The Mood ri..i.r. hound, omblem of cjw.rdlv di-truvt and brutal cupidity, i now a household wurd of the S uth. I U'j is as regul iilv adtei-vn.l m t!: ttnitnal man. ' Shnmc is nu hmer fslt in this regard i As a rpeci.M n if the n.ai.j.er in which this 1 brut',1 addendum tn the i.,tiiuti.,!i is parade 1 in he f ii-e of U id end man. tol:e the f blowing, from I he Dolitar (Tenn.) Vtmocal, of May 'J : ' - , "BLOOD-IIOUNDSII! Th und.;r.igued has purchased the ell known NT.GBO DOGS ' ViLol D.ivid Turner, formi rly cf this county, and J offers his services to the citifei,s of this nifd ad- toini.iir romiilM. for ti.n .,n,r,.,.n r n..M.ini I:...,. away Negroo". All who have negroes in lhev,oods" will plciiso iiivo nie a Call. 1 lite three miles north of fcjlivur, on the Jackson road. "JAMES SMITH. "Bjlivar, Tetn., Jau. ZO, 1S55." Or tako th folluwing a Ms", placard (the pi-ig'nnl wo have.) which was ) nsted up against the Court House at Montgomery, Alabama: ''NOTICE. Tho undersigned would respect- luiiy itirorm the citizens ot .uoiitgumpry and sur ; lVom tho Curl llju-e, on the South Plank Road, with the wcll-l:ncwu Pack of Negro Dogs fonnerlv owned by u. W. Edward, and will attend to nil i calls that he mny bo favored with. Terms of hunt-11'" iug will be reasonable. For Kclching Ten Dollars I if in or near the city, and charges in proportion to distance and troubles. " N. D. All persons foibioVn to stride a Negro with a stick or any wrp'.-n while in my chnrge un- loss he mislist, and then with caution uulest there is danger of d imngc being done. Information any person of Negaues lying about thoir primosis will be otteuded to without charge if thev arc not ' their own, A?V. WOlVl'HY. I " May 9 lnoH'' ' ' ' I ... .... ... Alter this what shall wo Bay or tho Know Noth- , .... . I . 1 . r- I - I,, , r . ingism that is afraid of a hnndlul of forcigers in Ihj hoo th as danccious to J.i .ertv.w lnle it imtrint- ieilly igncres tho existence of Slavesy, with blood-1 hounds and burnings nlive of the victim? l'ut ' these doughf iced wretches phn.ll be scourged by the ' lash of public ojiii.iou to their appropriate dens.- 1 ' interests at this time. The HI. Louis InMH-jaiccr : liluri frujeci. iui 11 uoxirott inui mo wunveu ; " Pno-SLAvr-RY Convention in Missouri. TLe slaveholder') iu Western Missouri are taking mean-1 urea to cot un a State Convention for the purpose I of expressing their sentiments in regard to their "Altera lilu-ti.'ne residence in the Ninth, (remarks the editor.) we can say this with truth, that ve never yet l iinca mob composed of slaveholder . Pub- lie outrages have been committed in the South mobs h?v, been raised presses destroveil. persons outraged and lifc taken .f all in the name of Hil-neri, but we have never known an instance I in which shreholdcrs themselves hno becu the i members cf the mob. The actors have iilwavs been 'lewd fellows of the ba,cr soi t'-pandcrers j to who tliouirlit that 1y thus acting they mi"ht gain favot from slaveholders, men of wealth wlmm i they wore willing to serve .is masters. But we have never known slaveholders who did not spurn ! and despise the truckling rowdies and law-breakers! thus acting in their name." . " ", , , An Affecting Incident. A seaman of the.1 fleet before Sevastopol, whose family lives at Pol-T001 pcrro, in this county, was ordered on idiore for the ; purpose of assisting in burying tho shun who fell j in a late attack of the Iiussians on the British bat-1 teries j and almost the first person he met with on;. landing was one of his brothers, of whose presence j lo then proceeded on the dutv for which he had lauded, and soon discovered the bodies of his two in the llect ho was not before informed, nnd w ho had been severely wounded in the late engagement. From him ho learned tliRt his two other brothers were serving in tho naval brigade on shore j aud with him ho remained until ho saw him expire i .1. i i i . ii'intr oromcia, wiin uu'i ueeu kwiu 1 11 ... r,.i;,, i :....:. i i, His feelings may be imagined ns he the biittlc. imagined ns he assisted in laving these three brothers of his own side by side iu one grave. Cornwall J'oiial (!a?.cttc. "Sicnificvnt'' JfsnrE. One of the Courts of Cincinnati di.spenes justice to Colored boys after the following fashion. The last Cincinnati Gazelle says : Two colored boys, named John R.igan Nicholas Kite, wero brought before Judge Pruden vestcrday n ehnrire of stealing $10 from Petor and Hagnn. The Court very nigniticanily remarked that tlioy were not goi ng to send any more niggers to tho House of Lefiipe, nnd ordered tho boys futhorc tt i:il:n tipin linnip nnil fivf tinni a snviM'A. ! -. u: . ! o I To Tiik Ht'MANK. A New York Fhleman in I ewOklf.ass Jail. We have recived a letter brought by a private hand direct from a black man named Francis U'atFon.a freeman of this City, now lying in jail in New Orleans, where he has been incarcerated for nine months, nnd at the end of n year's imprisonment he will be sold as a slave un r , - i - . i- - M-i i-t... . - ....... . ... ;:i ,... i ' . ., i : i .1 u . Orleans in the employ ! . . . . . I " - w - r' discovered that his master was seeking to sell him as a slave. Hereupon he left his employer, but "having no puss or protection" he was thrown into prison, nnd now in three montiis win ne sold lor ail dues, unless the humane come to his rescue. ii. ...i-...' i. cU,.,....,i ;.. v, v,.h1- i i,j, '.,'1 i.!rt r e T.,.v. Oflico for him will bo duly forwarded to his ad dress. X. i'. Tribune. 1 n g (h ubli(.ntionhof a mnsBive work ., - , m .. .... .c ...... ... nn the Natural History of this country. It ii to be comprised in ten volumes of 300 pages, each vol ume to contain 0 large steel engravings. The price will be $12 per volume He dues not expert to issue more thnn one volumo year. The great out- lav involvcd.and his own poverty, in nil but intellect and industry, render it necessary that the work should bo published by subscription which the Professor requests mny he lorwardrd to Ins pub lishers, Little, Brown &. Co., by the 1st of August. Each volumo will be perfect in itself. The Pittsburgh Gazette says, that 30 delegates, representing 10 counties, met at llarrisburg, Pa., last week, constituting themselves the "Native American State Convention," passed some resolu tions stating in explicit terms that "none but Am erican born bo entitled to the sacred right of suf frage or to hold office" Not a tingle word was uttered by them condem natory of the institution of Slavery, but repeated tho stereotyped alisurdily of no ortn, no Sjouth, no East, no Went ! What next? Barified Men. The following appear as the closing paragraph to an article from the pen of the Hev. Henry Ward BeechiT, in the lust number of tbe Independent) Alas I that we should have so many rarified men among uh, who nre so holy that they cannot quite touch tho ground, nnd yet are not cihcrial enough to rise entirely up, and therefore hang iu un un- plrasant oscillation between earth and heaven, quit .t , . , . -l .i...:... uucertvin in their owu mind? to which tlicir duties I baling. A DotnriiAC Rewardid. Aja Bian, tit ' roiitemr.iblo tool if th iUveholder, -of yr- i t.iif t,i,,iii.tT. recant r removea M to .A.rir nf imiantira. Irnfn Mine niwr-imirar i has been te rr kindly tiTOvlde' by tb Administraliun in the i.oon i.nivm IMtisi, ibi M tua way oor wi If u.lll. tk.l liHtiniTIF Jcnt envelopes nissynipmj w """ spi-it, so iftmpnM in tbit "fre" ountr;. i L'uVjlau laptr, .., r - ARrnprvcn's Jr.rracrs, n Missionary in the tri Indies, stateif that "for one really converted Chri tian, rs the fruit of Missionary labor, the drioki"t practice of the English had mad on thosttasJ Jrunkards in India." . .. . The E-.-d OVt W hcRr that th (JoTriiiift" this morning received by telegraph intolligeno f "'V1. ? quatulation of Mossr. Kinney ua rtDHk '" '''' B'"c" r"i" ,ur ,r prehension ns fu)iitives from justice have been """f , Thus the NienraKuan freobooting itpediUa ,'!JtP!"d(!s- - J'htnyton iur, C. . , . , A.. Ma!1, Eitctwo o Sua. SrtAUao.-ln Chatham County, N. C., Willis Hester u aeej Q. tod last week fur stealing a alav. Ho denied hi guilt, aliening that he purchased him from ejiottttr tor the sum of JrfOO. . , On Monday last, six "chattels"arrlved at Uetro "Sunny South," as white Mid fair M any i'f us who boast of bcinjr free-born. concluded to "set up" for tt cmsclve. Thty hv In Arkans.iF, on the2d inst. eornwos fiv end H-half feet high, and cotton valued to show the bloom. was sufficiently ad.- A rrison, condemned tube hung in Cincinnati.' for the murder of Allison, has hud a new trial granted. The R.inrd of Health of New Orleans ha rcscin IeJ the resolution passed seme days ago, stating ' ,liat the i-hu'e prevailed as an epidemic M W ! Thoodoio Psrker recently delivered an anti-slar ;very .speech at Wilmington, Delaware, when. It l sAid, ho was greeted with frequent and hearty applause : and at the conclusion oi hi diseourae he was complimented with a rote of thanks, le byjihereno tar and feathers in the Stute of Dele wave? JIcoh (Ala.) Republican. , . ... ur -ocrse. The Louisville Time say, the- resolutions passed by tho American Conrentioa ' I 1 .... ,1 ...... nr.,! 1.. ..... . -w . 1 1 . . 1. na . I. a IT. n . . . . ' v" Tftltl it A 1 ml it lun 1st 1 11 t ll fi lftlld rabid Abolitionist in the land." the present year was $22,314,510. The amount lor uie suuie inynius in ioj wan o,i ct,oo, Anthony Ruins has gono te Obcrlinfor ao edu" cation. . j, T DlaiR) L-( S. M;l; Agot, was arrentcJ 00 the 2Hth ult., in New Orleans, on a charge of open- !ini' Irlfprs in (hp P. O. euntrifcrv to the Post OfEi:f laws. Dkv Goons Importations. The value of the drr goods imported into New York for five month of Charles Sumucr is now on a visit to Lexington, Kentucky, ' -, ' There were several solar rainbow observed ai , ., ,r, , Louisville ou ri.ursdayevening. T, , fi fl9od o WR(cr , . Bml C0! bon,s Bre P"emg down in great number. BLOODHOUNDS. Receipts for the Bugle for the week ending June 12. , u it- c 1 ;4br?h" ' "V' SaUm' Lewis Hill, A cruon, B. A. Hill, " Rufus Gould Sullivan Euos Gould,' ' IE. J. Gibbous, Suloui. . . . """""h Alva Strong, Sullivan, Thomas C. Ileighton, Edinburgh Joset,, Tj Heighten, , . . . ' lcr eienqy, Am Amherst, $2,00-60-1,50-5-18 (0-540 1.50-4M. 2,00-553 1,00-630 1.42 553. 50-402 interesting to tl)C auics!I J. & L. SCHILLING,. ARE now receiving their Second Stock of Sum--mor Goads, comprising a large and elegant stock ( LADIES' TUIX DllESS GOODS, such as Plain and Barred Silk Tissues, Beraaee; Borage Delaines, Lawns, White Goods, Ac, Ao. ' together with the most elegant stock of Ladies' French Worked Swiss Collars, Vndersleeres, Chemiteltrs fc Embroidtrim : 'ever offered ; also 400 YARDS more of that tame YAUD WIDE BLACK SILK. u hii'ii foiH n-nn for itself nn fiimriua a rpntitntf ah together with a full stock of Plain, Changeable Fluid and Brocade Dress Silks, of the attest sum. mcr style; also, n general stock of Silk, Braid, .Straw, Pedal and Gimp BONNETS, just receives) frnra tli niost frtsi,iolmblo New York IIoat ai r..n i ig'" " " ' UP1J )(I..ET AND DR ESS THUSiM, Long nnd Short Mohair Mitts, Gloves, Ilosieryf , 5,.,. ... ,...,. . .r. :.:,, v largest and handsomest lot of Calicoes, Ginghams, BLEACHED AND BROWN MUSLINS. Fancy Shirtings, Yostings, and Summer Tanlo looncrv, ever offered, together with a full stock vf n ...... ei., t:.... .A r,. r - i'.,ti ...,i t'ij, i...-,.. i,...i.. A- A. Thankful for past favor., we solicit an earlr eall. well satisfied that we can plea, , ,s-U . , sf,UILLIXO. . ' .... , , . , , ., - n 1. IRE ASE, heretofore of the Sur Creei rails Watcr-Cure, have opened an Establishment Ion the Ohio River and O. & P. Railroad, ten miW . ' " ' pittsburgl) u)ater-tit.' west of Pittsburgh, at HAYSVILLE STATIOH, a place favored by nature aud art for a Water-Cure Institution. Mrs. Cei.ia P. Ricser Frease, a graduate of Ike New York Hydropathic Institute, aud of the Eclectic Medical College of Cincinnati, will have., charge of the Female Department, assisted by the' other Physician. ( ' . TERMS From Six to Ten Dollar ?ef . ; payable weekly in advance. Each patient houldi bring three sheets, two woolen blanket,. aLi.Juiea. .'towels, and two comrotr t w wiU iurnuh Uienj I for fifty cents per week. Address either of the Physician. Pittsburgh, TV . r ur.As,, m.v. , II. FREASE, M. D. , C. P. R. FREASE, M.t. May 17, 1855. B.W. SPEAlt.M.D., ... ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEOXf orrici over m'coxnil'i stqm, pw hain srxxrr ; r Residence Xorih Side of Green Sreet, second door West of the Elsicprtk sbttt. , ... ,. TUB experience of an extensive euoeeeefu m-nctim for mine vears. preceded hr a theroagh - Medical Education, I judg warranto m -im offer., ing my Professional service to the eihstne Bar loin and surrounding country. ESPECIAL attention will be paid to all Cnrorifot Diseases, and prowptn, .is th treat el those of an acute choratfter. Salk, April 27, 1855. -t !. I i ...... From an Intimate acquaintar.ee with DT. 8 peer and hie method, of procHc, I ea mot. eorqiell. r commend him, a aa attentive est! tkillf! kyi cian, to uU the afflicted. ' .. 1 .. p. Palek, April 24, IMS.