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T II E A N T I - S L A V 11 U Y U U O L K .
' audience. This ii aa false asJ.lioIchi.rgrs I have al ready refuted. I made no to appeal to anti-English feollngsXI denounced the anti-English feelings and prejudice! of my ft idience, and of Americans generally, ai mean, unjust and mischievous. How vonld 1 appeal to anti-English feelings and preju dices, myself an Englishman, and the head and father of an English family and wicVedly persecu ted by portions of that audience because an Eng lishman, True, in answer to an ensnaring ques tion from Mr. Foster, I stilted that I should doubt tho honesty oT the British Government, if it should prufess to be anxious to abolish American Slavery, while it took no steps to relieve the oppressions and redress the wrongs of its own subjects. And I alio laid, I eoulj i magi no tho interference of the 1 British Government, under prctonso of noolishing American Slavory.to take place under such u'ucuin atances, as to justify in a in resisting it; but will ny man of sense and candor call this an appeal to Anti-English feeling? Is there no differerenco Letwcon the English people and tho English Gov ernment? But I did.not even ap tnl to the feel 3ngs of the audience against the English Govern ment. I said no more of the English Government, that I should say, in a nswor to similar questions of the Governments of Russia, Prussia, Austria, Turkey or France. I had no need to appeal to the anti-Enzlith feelings of my audience. I felt no temptation to do so. I was strong enough in argu ment. If I am any judgo of my own character, I am incapable of feeling such a temptation, and still more incapable of yielding to it. It is not my cus tom in debate to appeal to men's prejudices or. passinus, much less to passions and prejudices so moan, so Inconsistent, so unjust, so cruel, so mis cbevious, so infamous and inexcusable, as those which have given birth to the monstrous and exe crable organixation of American Know-nothings. 1 am sorry your paper should charge me w ith such crime. Should I ever be guilty of such a crime, I shall deservo to be rebuked, deserted and dis owned by every man of sense and virtuo in the universe. The man who so unjustly and cruel. 1y charges it on me, has no light crime to answer for. . . The rnarks contained in your paper in refer ence to the applause with which my remarks were yreoted, may be allowed to pass. Tho complainant would probably have thought tho applause nl ' right enough, if it had been given to my assailant. Whether he would or not, his representation of the matter is both false in fact and bad in argument. Let mo add, in conclusion, that I havo no ill-will to Mr. Foster, that I bear him no grudge for his foolish abuse of me, that I do not mako either the Anti-slavery cause, or tho whole Anti-Slavery S. nswerable for bis extravagances, that it is not liis doctrine of non-resistance or of disunion that I oppose, though I am no bolievor in either as he holds them, that I distinguish between Garrison tan abolitionism, as exhibited in the writings and apeeches of Garrison himself, and as caricatured fcy Mr. Foster and some others, and that, without regard to consequences or parties, I am, while op posing the errors of a well-meaning but misguided friend of the slave, an ultra and uncompromising advocate of the immediate, the entire, and the eternal abolition of slavery in every nation on earth. And I am of opinion, that if the friends of freedom could better appreciate each others' labors, and more freely tolerate each others' peculi arities of opinion, the redemption of tho American lave and the salvation of our suffering race would aooncr gladden our hearts and call forth our rap turous and unitod exultations. Yours, vory respectfully, JOSEPH BARKER. PROCEEDINGS OF THE OHIO YEARLY MEETING of PROGRESSIVE FRIENDS. At Ohio Yearly Meeting of Progressive Friends, held at Salem, from tho 22nd to the 25th of 0th mo., 1855. Esther Harris and Isaac Trcscott were appointed Clerks for the ensuing year. The meeting decided that ono of tho Clerk? shall take tho vote of tho meeting to decide its sentiment, instead of the usual method. The following wero appointed to suggest to the meeting such subjects as should claim the atten tion of its sessions, viz : Win. ! Vnton, Wm. Hay hurst, Wm. II. Ilnisington, Abraham Brooke, Curdolia Sinalley, Lydia Irish, Jane M. Trescott, S. S. Foster, Mahlon Irwin, James Barnaby. The Committee to suggest subjects reported tho following as important for the consideration of the meeting: The present aspects of the Anti-Slavory ques tion, and especially the case of Passmore William eon in connection with it ; The gross inconsistency of tho opponents of the life-taking principle sustaining a government which is based upon it ; Tho necessity of a better understanding of our political and religious relations ; The abolition of CupituI Punishment ; The ovorthrow of Intemperance; The acknowledgement of woman's equality in rights with man ; The investigation of Spiritualism ; Writing and spelling reform ; The use of tobacco ; Land monopoly. Interesting epistles were read from Michigan Yearly Mooting of Progrossivo Friends, and from Thomas MoClintoek, of Waterloo, N. Y. After a general discussion on tho life-taking principle, non-resistance, political and religious relations, 4a., the meeting adjourned till 10 o'clock to-morrow. Ninth mo., 23d, 1855. The meeting again as sembled. letters, ably discussing the true position that associations like ours sho.ild occupy, from Oliver Johnson, of New York, and from the Pennsylvania Yearly Mooting of Progresh've Friends, were read; after whhh discussions were resumed 05 the various subjects undor consideration, tho meet, jog finding it necessary to limit the speakers to half an hour, on account of the number of speak ers present. The fore and afternoon was spent principally in speaking, with a crowded houso and attentive listeners and protracted sessions. Among the speakers were Benj. S. Jonos, Stephen S. Fos ter, Joseph Barker, Ir. A. Underbill, Erncstino L. Rose, Eliwood Patterson, O. L. Sutliff, S. N. Wood, Jane M. Tiesoott, Wm. II. Iloisington, Wm. Denton. 24th. Again assembled. , James Barnaby, Caroline Stanton, Esther Harris, Benj. S. Jonos, Abraham Brooke, Isaao Treicott, and Joseph Barker were appointed a committee to correspond with such bodies or individuals as the committee deem expedient, and to attend to all business necossary to be attended to, and call such U.sotjngs as tbey deem expedient, and determine tho tjnie and place of the next Yearly Meeting. After considerable discussion, U10 meeting de cided to change tho name of this stociutiou from j tint of Progressive Friends to tliat uf Friends Jliiimtn Progress, Tlie following resolutions, in regard to the' im prisonment of our brother, Passmore Williamson, were unanimously adapted : Roolvcd, That we regard the imprisonment of 1 assmore vi il I lamson by Juogo katio ns a gross outrage, and fin act of ahsolute despotism, which is a chirk etui n upon tho clmiactcr of a nation that professes to bo govornod by Christian and Democratic principles. Resolved, That we deeply sympathize with our : imprisoned brother, and would encourage him to bear with a martyr's spirit the trials to whiuh he is subjected, believing that bis incarceration is arousing the North to a perception of the wrong w hich slavery is visiting upou Its citizens, which will in time load them to feel so deep an interest in the cause of our three millions of chattel slaves ns will induce them to labor fur their emancipa tion. The following letter to Judge Kane was adop ted: From the Ohio Yearly Meeting nf Friend of Unman Progress, note in session in Salem, Ohio, to Judge Kane, of Philadelphia : Jidoe Kane: Your decision in tho case of Passmokk Williamson, and your imprisonment of lum for nn alleged contempt of court, excited ns feelings of mingled shame and indignation which the lapse of time has only deepened. Though your official course for years past has been such as to merit and rosoive from the slave power the praise whiuh it bestows upon its faithful servants, the imprisonment referred to indicated a depth of moral depravity and subserviency to tho odious oligarchy which rules our land, which was to us unexpected, and which, wo rejoice to add, is as rare as the deeds whio?i mado JcGYics' name a stain upon the page of English history. The theory of law is, that it is made for the pro tection of society is designed as a terror to the evil door, and not to the worker of righteousness. But you appear to regard as true the converse of this proposition, and by a perversion of law and of fact, h ave converted tho writ of habeas corpus tho great safeguard of liberty into an instru ment of oppression, and by an exercise of power, the legality of which is denied by many able ju rists, you imprisonod Passmoiie Williamson for truthfully responding ta the rervico of such a writ, and called that truth contempt of court I Some have npologizcd for your conduct, deeming it less an error of tho heart than of the head a viow which would seem more plausible wero it not for tho accumulated evidence of tho past few weeks. Jano Johnson, in her testimony before a legal tribunal in your own city, has most emphati cally shown that the return of tho respondent was true, and your assumption as wholly false; nnd yet you have manifested no disposition to make nmends for the gross injustice you have done.no wish to wipe from your name tho stigma which your official conduct has cast upon it. In the excess of your sioal for the interests of the slave power, you appear to have lost si"ht of all Pennsylvania enactments in reference to slavery within its borders, aud have shown a determina tion to construe all laws, Stato or National, not to favor human liberty, but to strengthen human bondage. By so doing, you have not simply stricken down the rights of a citizen of Pcnnsyl. vania, not merely brought disgrace upon a single State of tho Confederacy, but you have struck a blow at human liberty the world over, and have deepened tho abhorrenco which every truo man wnorever lie lives must tool lor a governinei.t s-e luise to its prolessions as the ono you represent. Tho libcralists of Europe will mourn in deepest sadness fur the influenco which your official course has exerted against tboir cause, while its tyrants will exult that you havo so successfully labored for the establishment of despotio power, for tho strengthening of tho bands of their oppression. Jidoe Kane: We have no desiro to regard you as wholly destitute of moral feeling, and should rejoice, oven nt thislato hour, to behold in you somo manifestations of a repentant spirit. We cannot, wo will not believe that y.iur conscience is at case; that you behold unmoved the riting waves of popular in dignation which are even now surging at your very loot; that tho vision which nightly comes before you of an imprisoned brother, and his sorrowing wito, with their littlo 0110s pining for a father's love, makes no impression upon you ; thnt the con sciousness that tho inheritance you will leave your children is a name which is spoken by nil good men only to be execrated, excites no emotion ; and wo adjure you for your own sake, for tho sako of your own household, for tho sake of tho great bro therhood of man, to throw otT tho corrupting in. fluenco which has brought you to your prosent de graded position, and by repairing tho wrong you have done while it is in your power, place yourself in an attitude alike honorable to yourself awl to your country, whoso ermine has boon staiued by 1110 iniamy 01 your oiheial course. on oenaii, ana ty direction of the meeting aiorcsaiu, Isaac Trescott, 1 , . v.t,i. 11.-,.., t Clerks. Esther Harris, j Tho following resolutions wero adopted : Besolved, That cenumo nnti-slavnrv enntkila in laboring for the destruction of slavery wherever it may exist, regardless whether it bo within consti tutional limits, or without them ; and for the en tiro reconstruction or abolition of all organizations, institutions, laws or constitutions which sustain it ; and for any abolitionist to aim at lefs than this is to fritter away his strength mid retard tho coniing of the elavo's deliverance Besolved, That tho standing ooinmittco be in struutod to prcpsre and forward to tho Legislature of this State, a petition, signod by as many women and men ns possible, praying such a change in tho laws 01 me otnto, as will secure to woman equal lights with man. oV,l Th.l x.ll.l fl I ....... ii. v .iiuiiiimi tn lUiVCIIMIl' Mill r.llirlntll In n frtifl r,( in nil lllirili!li,eni um o.i !?.. -.1 one ; and that the motliod based upon tho phonetior1. system is vastly suporior, and claims the attention p ii .i ' . .. ., . . . oi an classes, especially 01 tnoso engaged in tho work of education The meeting adjourned to meet next year, at the call of tho committee on correspondence, &o. ISAAC TRESCOTT,) Pl ESTHER HARRIS, J Llor"- Readisu Stands. Wo nro under obligations to Mr. Fortin, of Cincinnati, for one of his beauti fully finished Reading Stands. Mr. Fortiu will unquestionably rcccivo tho thanks of those literary ladios who desire to proseeuto thoir studios without suspending that useful and old-fushioncd occupa tion of knitting. Both theso pursuits can bo car ried on simultaneously, with the aid of this littlo servant to hold their book and kcop it open at tho right place, which it does without mistuko or fuil uro. The articlo is for sale at McMillan's Book-Store. The Washington Star U pathetic over the case of an old slave woman who was rubbed in market in that city of fifteen dollars, which sho had accu mulated by sales of vegetables. This is vory well, and it is right to call the robber a scoundrel, Ac. but what about tho man who robbed this woman of her earniiiL's during all the lone vcars past, in which she has heon growing old? Is it "a pity he was not caught aud puuiahed on the spoW IKtioil I'imociai. STEPHEN F. WEAKLY. With praUcworthy annl, Mr. B.Mibi-nm SubJo. and some other friends in Berlin, Mahoning Co.. havo exerted themselves to collect lomel'iind tu lighten tho peutidiary burden which has fallek so! heavily on Stephen F. Woakly. Mr. Weakly1, ns our readers know, was subjected to heavy cnt and fine for proving traitor to our sluve-hunfiiig. Union, and for being loyal to God and liberty, Vhel colle 'lions of Mr. S110J0 and bis associates nmnunt to $7 i,50, the receipt oT which is acknowledged in tho fullowing lottor : j j NEAR CARLISLE, Sept. 15. 1855. ,,,., , . "Mr. T. SeattergooJVEMl Sin: our favoK (,r tho 8th I received to-day. A certificate of dcpisit on the Farmers' Bank of Salem for seventy-ire! dollars and fifty cents was enclosed. Please ho- .. , , ., . . ... , . . 1 cept my thanks for this tangiblo token of yjur interest in me, nnd in the c iuso of humanity ; and I desire you to tender to all the friends my siinfr-j est thanks. i ... , . , r . 1 . . . ' Iho names of tho friends I omy desiro to hate. that in tho event that I should cer visit Salem, it would give 1110 great pleasure to call and visit as! many of them as I could. "Very truly "STEPHEN F. WEAKLEY." PROGRESS. Mamvs: It will not be information to the re spectablo audience (respectablo numerically ncd in character) that listened to the eloquent Ailtinits dolivcred at the Hull by Win. Denton on Goneral Education j nor will it bo information to say t!iat he showed up the absurdity of our orthographr, and urged the utility of substituting Phonotopk-, a system of spelling in which the namo nnd tie power of each character is the same. From tie avidity manifested in the purchaso of his books, there is reason to hope tho times nro nearly rife for its introduction into tho primary school, It least, and thus savo a largo portion of tho tine and cost of giving a reading and writing educa tion, with other important advantages, whidi would require more space to chronicle than tic Bugle can spare 1 An offer was made on that occasion to teachn phonographic class, or to aid any number of motl ers to read phonotopy, thut they may instruct the'r children, who will soon creato a demand for it ii the schools. i A class meets this (Monday) evening at IIowol Hise's. Phono. THE STATE FAIR. The bustle and confusion of the State Fair boin'; over, we are now enabled to stato tho fullowint facts which have been kindly lnrnished us by Dt Spraguo, the gentlemanly Secrotary of the Stati Board of Agriculture: 1 The receipts were as follows: Entry fees, nni nnd admission nt gates, $9,800; refreshment privi leges, 500 j Columbus subscription, $3,000; ma king a total of $13,300. As near ns the estimate! can be made, the receipts from all sources, aftei sale is made of somo $4,000 worth of lumber or, hand, will pay nil expenses of tho Fair, includinj! the list of premiums, which latter will amount tc about $7,000. Tho receipts at Cleveland nnd Dayton were larger, not owing.however, to a larger concourse of visitors.but to tho fact of alargo number of badges being sold nt ono dollar each. Thousands were admitted to the lust lair on single tickets, nnd on family tickots, at fifty cents each, who would hvJ purchased badges at one dollar, hart these b,r- T supplied ; but tho impositions practiced upon th Board, by tni flick iu badges, outsido of the in cisure, putting thorn through the fenco to friends, &c, greatly roiuced tho receipts at Newark, ana forbad the reception of the badgo pystom. Tho Agricultuial Convention will meet in this city on Wednesday, on tho 5th day of December when the question of locating tho State Fair per manently ut tins place will be decided upon. This Convention is composed of tho Presidents of County Agricultural Societies, some eighty in number, in connection with the State Board. Tho State Board of Agriculture is elected by this Con vention. An election will be held at the next mootinc of the Convention to fill the vacancies of tho follow ! ins contlomnn. whoso term of offico expires on the 5th day of December next; Joseph Sullivan, oil 1 ranklin ; John K. (.icon, ot llumilton ; II. W. Musgravo, of Crawford ; B. Steaduian, of Cuva hnga, and James L. Cox, of Muskingum. O. . Jvumal. i j WHO IS SAFE. Thoro secnis to oxist a strango apathy tho pubie mind with regard to tho case of Passmore Williamson. Ho has been in prison now nearly ten weeks. His innoceneo of tho charge of "con tompt," on tlio protenso of which ho was commit ted by Judgo Kane, is as clear as tho buu in tin heavens. Judgo Kane knows ho is innocent. The Stato judges of Pennsylvania know ho is innocent. Tho public know ho is inncent. And yet he re mains incarcerated, the victim of ono man's obsti nacy x and, fjr any thing we know, bo must stay in Moyamensing prison until it shall ploaso Jud;e Kane to permit bis release. Dr. Joliiison usod tosay.that tho right of Habeas Corpus was the one advantage which freemen had o..,vt. . .I'.oi.a to tit.tv iiLUk 19 lb I'&ISl nni ;., ii,;. ;i. 1 1. i.j'i .u ...to vwui. .1 j , nunc iyuiiu 13 UU U1U UUIICII. Jliy ono may lose his liberty ou any pretext. The most candid and respectablo reply to a question from a judge may bo styled oontompt of court, nnd a man is a prisoner during tho pleasure of that jjudge. Why this indifference So an abuse of power so monstrous mid so unprecedented? Is this Kk- ropo, or is it America r is moyamensing prison to be another Bastilo ? Whilo Kano is Judge n. citiiou is sufo. Whilo Williamson is in prison. America is not frco. Lot tho next Congress be ovorwhepnued with doinands fur the impeachment of the tyrant ! Life Illustrated. , " UIJ""" uuuuu-uox mat coi. V". f1'u1(K J K"hJ coin. None of ti t. nninn wfira liiti.ii rhnn 17-1!! "I, u ln...lu .l. it...t ... . W 1.1 l Tkmr.i,'.i . .r. T.r.. ...... r... . Tl-l'l- I- . ,, . ., "Q K1" n well in ermoiit the other day. one of tin' " ''"'i.iu a.,u iMi,UMii it r.l.I.. IT I B Ulu dates wore later than 1720. This leads tho findeiv to suppose that it had been buried over a huudro! years. ihoHnding of this box has load to Am usual result a law suit. The man who fuuml ii says is it his ; tho man who owns tho land says thai he is the rightful owner, while an outsider insis;-i thnt the burrogato should take possession of the treasure and a3vertiso for tho bers. How it will end will be known when it goes to the jury. . The greatest lumberman in America, is William' Price of Quebec He has orectod u wharf njj River La Loupo, at a cost of $120,000 for his liim-, bor business. He has 30 saws running near thai! placo; 40 at St. John's Hay : in constant opera tion at Ho-lfo Bay, and at tho Saguonay Rapid 10 more. He also purchases somo millions ol fees from tho Ottaway. It is said ho has furnished fin soveral yearj employment fur from 2,000 to 3,000 men, and froighted over a hundred ships annually with lumber fur European markots. , Emancipation in Kentucky (Ky.) JVh, ut the sugijestion . Tho Nowportj of a numbor o., npiiniitimil. yliii-filwilfluru ! t, k'aiilimlrv i(trwiaau tliiitl 0 convention be held in Frankfort, to adopt a vhinii for tho gradual abolition of slavery in that StateJ: The fact that a proposition for freedom comes from slaveholders themselves is om of great significance and shows that the moral and political biuiriiiL'i of the question aro bogiuniug to bo understood among intclligcut nien in the South us well as lu the Aoith. THE PEN MIGHTIER THAN THE PISTOL. ! It shall be the On ay O.io.-.e Qrit.r.j nnd, as your i H-inner denotes that you ai-o "Bight 0:1 the G oso," I 1 have no doubt you will cheerfully njcopt of this . instrument. Nothing olso slnll bo allowed, unless ' it is ink nnd paper, by agreement of nr mutual ;n,l- : nnd whoever varies tho condition of this j n-;ceitaneo shall rest under tlio imputation of cJahi 1 "Tl,,c ,l 'r&hn ,',c to- nl 4 "''""V M 1 ' dor places of meeting our respective (.faces you , y,,,,,., I in mine. . 1 'The bearer of this note will serve as my second, '' meet your friond immediately to" arrange! ',"','inr preliminaries. With proper consideration.' M am, clo." , ,sCIIsible rr. lJrown ; KiJieul-tua Dr. Scherff! j , M-. G. W. Brown, liter uf the KanM Braid T I', xjnni, imvo 1nnrt.1l offense in tit discharge o( lii r.lit'iri t duty to one Dr. Schfrir, n'litn;- of the, Ji.tn'.ier. D. S.:herD't.ln!lengoJ .Mr. Brown. Mr. Ilruwn accepted tho challenge, and, as the iiilleng ed party, bad the choice of weapons. 'Fur several year," writes tho challenged to the challenger, "it has lieen my practice to settla diffi euliicM v illi the Pkn : and having hron educated I in ueticYi! it uiuie p-iicnt uinii ine s Aorii, 1 nave se lected it as a we.mon of defensn in lliln In-line INFLUENCE OF SLAVERY ON CIVIC VIRTUE. If a mass of slaves could, nt nny moment on breaking their fetters, find themselves capable ol establishing a liberal Government ; if they could at ouco, on being emancipated, or on emancipating themselves, appear possessed of civic virtuo, sla very would bo dnprivod of more than half its hor rors. But the institution, whilo it binds tho body, corrupts the mind. The outrages which men com mit when they first regain their freedom furnish tho strongest argument against tho condition which can render human nature capablo of such crimes. Idleness, and treachery, and theft aro the vices of slavery. The followers of Spartaous, when U10 pinnacles of the Alpj were almost with intheir sight, turnod aside to plunder; and the Roman army was enabled to gain advantage when the fugitive slave was changed from a defender of personal liberty into aplundorcr, Bancroft' t Mix cellaiues. SouTnERN EiiioriATtoN to Kansas. At a public meeting lately held at Griffin, Ga., resolutions were passcd.cnlling upon the penplo of the Slavcholding States to adopt such measures as would encourage Southern emigration to Kansas, and in tho words of the resolution, counteract, by the formation of Southern Aid Societies, "the a'tressivo measures of Northern Abolitionism." Tlio Griffin Empire. Slate says that Col Augustus Cargilo, cf Kansas is working vigorously in iho cause. It is this gen tleman's desiro to make up if possible, a company of eno thousand emigrants, to go with him this fall to Kansas. Leader, II, Clay Pate, of Virginia, writing from Shaw nee Mission, K. T Sept, 18th, to tho Missouri HepuLlican, says of Governor Shannon : His oxcellency returned in no vory good humor with tho Abolitionists. When ho got to Lawrence, tho "blue bellies," as we call them here, wanted a speech.'and because ho would not give it to them, they serenaded him with groans, mid acted quite indecently so much so as to displeaso many free Stato men, and to embitter Governor Shannon against them. Io is vory much, nnd has causo to be, displeased, and he will make them feel his dis pleasure Oh dear, dear ! what's to be done now ? Is it A Crime? Love of country is usually re garded as a virtue ; but it seems that Kentucky docsnot so regard it. A correspondent of the N. Y. Eccning Vox! has been visiting the Penitentiary at Frankfort, Ky. lie thus spoaks of ono of its in mates: "The last case I shall mention has made a deep impression on my miud, and I trust it will upon - itiiI.cri minds too. Soon after leaving tho prison, met a negro cioiueu in me prison uress, just rcturnii.g from his day's toil. He wore a look of Midness that nrre&ted my attention. I accosted him and learned that he was emancipated and sent to Ohio; that 'he returned ;' was arrested and sent to tho penitentiary ono nnd a half years for tho 'unnntural crime.' I had noticed on tho books of the pfison this case, the crime being there toch nicallv stvled 'Miirratin;? to Kentuckv' His love !of limine was greater than his fear ot the prison." THE A N TI-S L A VE Ii 1' BUGLE, rCBLIsnED EVERY SATURDAY, AT S.U.EM, OHIO. TERMS. $1,50 por annum payable in advance, i Or. $2,00 at the end of the year. J8t5y Afe occasionally send numbers to those who nro not subscribers, but who are believed to be in. tcrcstedin tho dissemination of nnti-slavery truth, with the hope that they will either subscribo them selves, or uso their influence tu extend its circulation among tboir friends. CrjyCominunications intended for insertion, to he addressed to Mauius It. Roiiinsu.v, Editor. All others O Ann Pearson, Publishing Agent. I COLLECTION AT NEW LYME, COLLECTION AT NEW LYME, BY C. S. S. GRIFFING. 1 4 Public collections, Ttuiiii-c Reeves to redeem pledgo Mercenh Miller on this years pledge, H. A. Jteevos, Kumse Beeves, J. R. Reeves, 10,00 5,00 1,00 1,00 1,00 1,00 50 50 1,00 1,00 1,00 1,00 1,00 1,00 j S. S. Edwards, King, D. King, George Carter, Cclia Carter, H. H. Reeves, M. Brittull, James Brock way, E. J. Edwards, Receipts the Bugle for the-Week ending Oct 3. I Georgo W. Dey, Dunkirk, Ellis Cope, Columbiana, 1 ' $1,50-53(1 1.50-572 2,00-559 1.50-572 1.50-588 1,50-521 1,50-557 1.50-572 3,00-572 1.50-571 1,50-572 1,50-572 1,00-5-16 1,50-572 r CI 1 1. 1' I .ta. ,v, .'VI. V.., V. ..VII, Rebecca Sattorwaite, Smithflold, Robert Hillis, Mt. Union, Muhlon Brnnin, Vinton, Martha M. Cuwlus, Austinburg, LydiaJIrish, New Brighton, Naylor Webster, Harrisvillo, Cornelius Whitaore, New Lisbon, ,,,.:, t, Frftlli, Oueida J T' " .! ' " ' t , . Isabella Milner, North Manchester, Thomaa S. Russell, Weymouth, ft ?1,0V' Ih'clcl'Dld; Lewis Colby, Chorry A alloy, 1,50-572 1,50-572 2,00 536 Adolphia Giddiugs, L. Phelps, Jesse M. Higbeo " William Hopkins, Fremont, Lemuel Fobcs, Lima, Charles Carlton, Orland, F, P. Brown, Now Lymo, Samuel Chi! Jo, Cherry Valley, Daniel C. Thayer, Lincsville, Martha Edwards, Dorset, E. Morgan, Rome, 50-511 1,60-514 1,50-513 1,5054-1 2,00-533 2,00-570 25-554 3,00-506 1,50572 1,50 544 1,50572 2,00-585 2,00 533 2,00 535 Silas, Gray, Motz, John Petors, North West, Alva W. Cnmpboll, Garden Grove, Ira D. Yocum, Salum, E. O. Strong, North Benton, Angelina E. Shull, Ohio City, 1,50 524 i Aim Lluabeth Williams, N. Georgetown, 1'0 J7: COLLECTIONS In behalf nf tl.e Western Anti-Slavery Socicly b Aaron M. Powo'.I : Gerrittsvillo, $1,4-: Mnsnopntuinia, 3. bo 37 3 11 77 1.01 1.5; l.l!' 1.00 2,00 Andover, Lincsville, Conneautvillo, Jefferson, Troy, Troy Centre, 0 L. Lathflm, Chester Nash, M. L. Beech, 5.00 i,oo 50 55 i 25 50 25 1,00 20 12 15 J. B. Brace, S. C. Thayer, Havons, W. J. Thayer, II. B. Rill, J. Wallace, J. Minnelev, Moses Bishop, Charlos Thayer, William Thurn, Hiram Gear, Susan W. Bishop, Ann L. Mautor, Aldula Brooks, Thomas Ellis, B. Kingsbury, Caroline K. Nash, Osman Bcals, WelsLflcld, (payment 50 50 J 50 ' 25 1 1,00 50 ofplcJge)l,CO COLLECTIONS CINCINNATI ANTI-SLAVERY BAZAAR. The Anti-Skvcry Bazaar Committee fillol with a consciousness of the great work yet to bo done i arousing this nation toa truo sense of the sin and evil of Slavery, nnd of the peculiar impor tance of tho prosent crisis, would again call upon all lovers of Freodom and especially upon thoso of this community to aid tbotn in swelling thesucccs3 of thoir coming Bazaar, to be held on Wednesday Thursday nndTridny, Oct. 21, 25, and 20. All kinds of produco, goods, or money, will bo gladly received and faithfully appropriated. Tho labor of theso sales falls heavily upon a few. Wo trust tho many this year will bo willing to share the toil by liberal contributions and hearty sympathy Friends ai a distance intending to send boxes must see that they reach us in good eenson. Wo wero sadly disappointed last year by tho delay of some not arriving in' time for tho salo. The money rais ed is to be appropriated to tho dissemination of Anti-Slavery truth by lecturers, agents, newspa pers, conventions and tracts. SARAH OTIS ERNST, MARY HE CRAW, MARY MANN, RE1IECCA WATSON, jtLiA iiARivoon, MARY M. ni'Il.D, El l'IlEMIA COCHRANE SUSAN W. HAVWARD, CORNELIA SIIOREY, LUCY STONE UI.ACKWELL, SARAH ANN ERNST. Address, S.iR.vn Otis Ernst, Cincinnati, Ohio Caro of Luke Kent, Main-st. between 5th and Ctb East side. SECOND ANNIVERSARY OF THE MICHIGAN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY. Tho Second Annual Meeting of tho Michigan Anti-Slavery Society will be hold at Battlo Creek, commencing on Saturday, the Cth of October, and continue its sessions two or thrco days. The constant encroachments and assumptions of .1 CI T .11 rtV... ...I me oiavo t ower, no unuisguiseu euorts to muKe our National Government subservient to its de signs of extending nnd pcrpotnating tho horrid system of Slavery, and tho success that has thus far attended thoso efforts, are awnkening a spirit of indignation and resistance, and call upon every true friend of Freedom to bo constantly nnd ac tively engaged in staying tho mighty tido of usur pation and wrong that tends to blight with its with ering curso every part of our boautiful'country. We earnestly invito all who love liborty for themselves to moet with us on that occasion, and in n courte. ou8 manner discuss and devise the best means by which our country may bo redeemed from the curse of Human Bondage. Able speakers from a distnnco A-ill bo present and take part in tho discussion, among whom wo expect Wm. Lloyd Garrison, Henry C. Wright, of Boston j Charles C. Burleigh, of Connecticut Aaron M. Puwell, of New York ; Stephen S. Fos ter, cf Massachusetts; M. R. Robiuson, of Ohio. By direction of tho Executive Committee of the Michigan Anti-Slavery Society. JACOB WALTON, Jr., Corresponding Secretary. PLEASANT AND PROFITABLE EMPLOYMENT. In every town and village, for Men, nnd Women to sell our neat, cheap, and quick-selling Books, and to canvas for our Popular Scientific Journals All who engage leith us will be secured from the pos sihility of loss. Profits, very liboral. Ploaso ad dress, Fuh'leb and Wells, 308 Broadway, New York. NEW BOOKS, STATIONERY, WALL PAPER, &c, &c, AT THE 0alcm Dook 0tovc. ALL Kinds of Classical, Historical, Poetical, Political, Theological, Mentul, Dental, Law, Sci entific, Musical, Juvenile and School Books, kept on hand, or procured to order, at Publishers' Prices. Foolscap, Commercial, Mercantilo and Packet Post Letter Pap r. Commercial Note, Bath Post, Ladies' Bath, plain and gilt, Fancy Note, German Paper, Bill Paper, Legal und Record Paper, Legal, Letter, Note and Fancy Envelopes, of ull colors add 8iz.es ; Drawing Papers of ull sizes, from Cap to Double Elephant. One roll of Drafting and Map Paper, 4 fuel wido and 150 yards long, cut to suit. Bristol Boards, Fancy Paper, Arnolds, Mary ward & Noys' Rc4 and Indelible Inks, Gobi and Steel Pens. Whitney's nnd Sillimau's Ink stands. Port Folios, Port Mommies, Artists' Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pencils, Water Colors. Liquid Gum, Sealing Wax. Tabbots, Ponknives, Pocket Books, Mathematical Instruments, Tooth Brushes, Combs, Penholders, Slate Pencils, tic. Copy Books, Memorandums, Pocket Diaries, aud Blank Books of every desciintion. Visiting, Printing, Motto aud Reward Cards of all sizes ana colors. Materials for Artfficiul Flowers, Pocket Maps of all tho States, Spencer's Peutnuusliip aud Copy Books. Accordions and Taney Articles. Materials for Chenille Embroidery. Country Dealers supplied with School Books and Stationery at Wholesale. Wall Paper w ith Borders, and Window Tiffier in great variety. Cash paid fur any amount of clean linon and cotton lings. The attention of the Pnl.lic is called to a new invention, called FORTIN'S BOOK HOLDER, which enables a person to read, with perfect ease, sitting; upright, leaning back, lounging on a Jot', lying down, walking about, or in any other position, except standing on his head. J. McMII.LAN. Slcin, Oct. 5, lSft5.-3m. TWENTY SECOND NATIONAL ANTI-SLAVERY BAZAAR, TO BE HELD IN BOSTON, MASS, DURING THE CHRISTMAS WEEK OF 1855. This nnnnut effort, having fur lis end the Aboli tion of American Slavery, ba been fo .mg l,i-f..m the eyes of the community that c feel j-robingi d explanation in respect to it iinneccfsnrr. A c ry simple statement will bo rnlhVicnt fur our put pose. Convinced as we are that Shivery is a sin and n crime everywhere and under nil riremnstaniMf , that ull complicity or connivance with it in-. li moral guilt just in proportion to the extent of llm sanction given, that consequently nil political iml especially nil religious fellowship with sik-Ii n os tein of abominations is eminently criminal nnd dangerous, it is our endeavor to promulgate tlifso sentiments, so far ns it may be in ntir ji.wer, throughout the whole length and tieadih (I ti n land. We propose to do this through the Medium o Newspapers, Lecturers nnd Tine's, ol d v.e tell upon all who fear God or regard Man to r;'e in their sympathy nnd co-operation, Tl.e roi.nlry N stirred as it never yet bai been, l.nl ol , h'.' inad equately Tor the accomplishment of ihe'-rrral vmk that lies bpfnro it, an-.l, in too msny ea-os, I y w1rH poor an 1 insufficient motives. Should American Slavery 1 e nb-di.-bed ton e; h tho furco t;f moral power, a tio ler c.viut'.e will have been given to the world l!i:i:i any prcu."n ae has ever witnessed. It is in the (.'. l-.nial p'.s sessions of Monarehial Governments tint !.;bneiy has been abolished, fie aro laboring f-r its ex tinction in tho midst of n great nation, v. here it i-i enwoven with every fibre of commercial, pi liiierf and religious life, and where, whli nniii ; rtiii.e exceptions, every man is a voter. Wc do r.ct nilnoi to these facts with any discouraging purpose, lut only that we may declare with convincing earnest ness the necessity there exists fur the premulgatior:, not of nny half-way tustimonics or diluted duct; ine, but for the truth in its entire efficiency, " withuut concealment and without compromise." This great misaion the American Ar.ti Flavor? Society alone discharges, and therefore wo co-operate with it. Hor members rcfuso to be concerned in the administration of a government ,erftad with tho blood of slaves, or to rocignizo if ujorc'ios oT Christ tlio apostate ccclcjiastical bodgt of lu country, who consider as goods and chaftc.Itj )ftt sonal, subject to nil the fluctuations that mark .oth er property, the souls for which they profess tu believe He died. This is the Ticascn tu.d this tho Infidelity that so convulses our country. Whether that country be destroyed or saved, wc i hociTulIy leave the character of the American Abolitionist to the verdict of coming ages, belicing that it will then nppcar that Loyalty consisted in adhesion to Righteousness nnd Faith, in fio declaration t'.ia tho Altars of the Lord wero not even as those o Moloch. Wo solicit correspondence, counsel and assistance from all friends of tho Slave, whether nt home or in Europe, and wo pledgo ourselves to employ most conscientiously whatever of influence or money may bo committed to our hands, and to lnnke faith ful account for tho samo at tho close of our under taking. Communications may be addressed to the Com mittee at 21 Comhill, Boston, Mass., or to I'M Nassau Btreot, New York. Anno Warren Weston, Mary Gray Chapman, Elizabeth Gay, Mary May, Henrietta Sargent, Anno Grcono Phillips, Sarah R. May, Louisa Loring, Caroline Weston, Eliza Leo Follen, Susan V. Cabot, Helen E. Garrison, Mary If. Jackson, Sarah S. Russell, Sarah !. Shaw, Maria Weston Chapman, Lydia (?. Parker, Francis Mary Robbing, Eliza F. Eddy, Sarah II. Soutliwick, Evalina A. S. Smith, Mary Willey, Ann Rebecca Bramhnl, Abby Francis, Elizabeth Von Arnim, Anna Shaw Green, Augusta King, Amy M. Remond, WOMAN'S RIGHTS CONVENTION. In accordanco with a voto of tho last Natinnaj Woman's Rights Convention, held in Philadelphia tho next Convention will bo held in CINCINNATI on tho 17th and 18th of October next. In behalf of the Central Committee PAULINA W. DAVIS, Pres't. LUCY STONE BLACKWELL, Sec'y. GEO. X. MANLY, D A U V E It 11 1 A X AUT1STI GARY'S BLOCK, .V.l.V STliEEV, SALEM, OHIO. Salem, Juno 2.1, 1803. ). WALTON, SALEM, COLVMHIAXA COLWTi; OiiO; DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF STOVES. Also, Manufacturer of Tin Ware, Sine l'unjltne, Pipo, ie. A great variety of Japaued Ware and Toys. Sai.eu, Aug. 1j, 1S51). FALL 0 E 1 8 6 '3 . WE are now in lecidpt of our New Stock uf Full and Winter Goods, consisting of .1 largo aud tlcgaut assortment of CaMcs ftrcss (001)0, Shawls, Bonnets, and a great variety of Gabion ana civet j rim mini's, ijiovcs. .nuts. Hosiery Embroideries, and a general stock of FA X C Y A X J) YA It 1 E T Y G O 0 1) S Together with n full stock of Cloths, Cnssimcro Tweeds, Jeans, Flannels, I.inseys Checks, Colored, Blown nnd Bleached Canton Flannels, Rrowu and Bltailitil Sheetings niid Miirtmgx And by fur tho most elegant stock of PRINTS and GINGHAMS eter ollVied. Wo have ubo. somo 600 Yards more uf that same YARD WIDE BLACK SILK! Which has been so celebrated for its Brilliant Lustre, its H'ondcrjhl PlinhHity, and lis Great Vhcujmcss. Also, an elegant lino of Lupin's Fre.u-h Merinos nnd Coburgs, comprising till qualities aud colors ; together i;u a lull supply of CABPETS, WALL AND WINDOW rAl'Ell, Boots and Shoes, Glass and Quccnswaro, Sc, Ac. Thankful fur p.tst favors, wo invite the attention of customer and the puldie generally to our New Stock, feeling s.Ublied that we can olfcr extra inducements to purchasers, Sept. Di-V J. & L SCHin.lXjL SITUATIOX WA.wrn. A Colored Girl, sixteen or seventeen years of age, wants a situation in n family. She can do ordiuary house-work, nnd is in want of a home, For further particulars inqu're of JAMES BARNABY. S.iftm, August 10th, l?jj. BLANK DEEDS, Mortgages, Judgment Notes, Executions and Summons fur sale at this Oilke.