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Anti-slavery bugle. [volume] (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, February 23, 1861, Image 3

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And at (he oloso of Proocodings, the claim of
Hie kidnappur baring boen allowed and bil prey
surrendered to him, Wm. Slide, Esq., eon of Gov
eriiur Sle.de of Vermont, offered Isolations de
claring tbat however repugnant the Fugitive Slave
Law may x, tbe people of Cleioland will never
resist it by force, nor allow it to be resisted.
Judge Spaulding oljectcd to the Resolutions,
but moved,
"Tbat Marnhal Johnson proceed to Wheeling to
morrow with tbe girl, accompanied by only two
deputies; and thnt this meeting give Unanimous
assurance that he shall not he disturUdll"
"Tbe question was carried unanimously."
Suoh is the result of our eighty yean of Repub
lican and Chrintinn government. Judges and Law
yore are to sacrifice ' the finest feelings of their na
ture," and their "duty to thoir God," to "Consti
tutional Law," and drag tbe people, "unanimout
ly" after thorn. Such are our Patriotism and Piety!
But when was Judge Spaulding converted to the
belief in the Constitutionality of the Fugitive Slave
Law? Or did bo not rather simply lie, daringly
to bis Ood, UDblufbinly to hi own soul, in suoh
'an iotimatioul
Or suppose tre Law reallv Constitutional. Is it
therefore to be obeyed, "eeoinst all the finer fcol-
ings of our ntture," and ' Our duty to Godf"
Better men than Judge Spaulding were bung In
Revolutionary times, for bowing to the "Majesty
oT Constitutional LaW." Had he lived in those
sconce, and inculcated that eontiment, his orime
and euilt woull have been far less than to-day;
"but his fate might have been a Tory'e Halter, and
a tory's blot on tho pnge of history.
What rivors of Martyr and Patriotio blood might
in all time, have been spared, had men, and
rsomm loo, only been willing to "pay homage to
tbe majesty of Constitutional Lawl"
A Constitutional Law of the ancient Assyrians
'required every female, at least onae in her life, to
prostitute herself in the temple of Mylitta, in hon
or of that loathsome divinity. Ilad Judge Spauld
ing lived then and there, would he have paid
'"homage" to the Law, or to its obscene goddeat?
Would he bavo accepted it for his mother, sisters,
wife.'ddugbters, and daughters' daughters?
How ooolly, bow deliberately Judge Spaulding
and Other Republican Officials oould lay the poor
erlave Lucy and her unborn babe on the Bltar of
tbe American Union! And then to think that not
one of them, though black as Perdition with the
guilt of the transaction, would even now dare be
found in one of at least a dozon of the States com
posing our American Sodom! And yot to savo
such a Union, J ads6 Spaulding could lay such a
eaorifice on its reeking altar, and be himself a min
istering priest while the blood of the devoted vic
tim ie vbed, and tbe Cro kindled. Would ho
doom bis own daofchtcr to such a fate, for such a
OLU30T Would be givo her, body, spirit, beouty,
chastity, health, culture, accomplishments, all,
and her children after her would he give suoh a
'price to save this Union? to save any Union, Con
stitution or Government, that ever blessed or cur
bed mankind! Let him look on his daughters in
all their maidon loveliness, and answer. And if
lie decline the price, let him rccr.l who it was that
It would hordly be necessary to epeak of the
al'tempted Rescue, except for tho acion of one of
tbe railroad officials. At Li r.a, two or three hun
dred men assembled for the purpose or demou-
atrating the spiri: of '7C s but the Conductor who
bad charge of the train which was oonveyiog Lucy
into slavery, vti:h great presence of mind and ad
mirable tact, avoided a reecuo by dasbing past
without the usual stop, regardless of the rights of
passengers, except those who were from Virginia.
For this he an presented with what is alleged
to be "a gold headed cane," bearing the following
"Honor to whetn honor is due."
"Presented to W. C. Cleland, Esq., by the lawv
abiding citizens of Alliance, Ohio, as a testimo
nial of their appreciation for the manner in which
be oonducted his train, January 21th, 1861, in
passing Fort Lima, C. & P. R. II., with tbe fugi
tive "Luoy," thus avoiding blood-shed and dis-
graoo, and seeming tbe ends of justice and law."
Yea! servile tool, accept the cftho,
Oppression's millions have awarded!
Thy wily oraft was not in vain
Thy cringing zeal should be rewarded!
Ay! bear it proudly through the State,
. And loudly boast to all abettors,
T'was thou that soalcd poor Lucy's fute,
And clinched again her galling fetters!
Suspend aloft tbe childish toy,
To testify that Despots olaim thee;
Rase hireling! sold to their employ,
While froodom's friends abhor to name theo;
Rut though thy worldly pelf inereaeo,
And approbative smiles are beaming,
Yet Lucy's fate shall break thy peace,
And Lucy's shadow haunt tby dreaming.
Bow at the shrine of Slavery's god,
And pay tby homage at bis altar,
Then kiss tby baugbty Master's rod,
And swear allegiance ne'er shall falter.
Pass onward, base, ignoble one
Obey thy Musters to tbe letter,
And keep the guerdon thou bast won,
(Though sure a whip bad suited better.)
Then when thou seek'st thy pleasant home,
And tby loved children round tbee gather,
Remember, that the day may oome
When they may blush to call tbee Father.
Bay? can the paltry, gilded thing,
Which to requite thy sin was given,
From a roused conscience drive the sting?
Or aid tby soul in finding Heaven?
When thou gav'st Lucy and her child,
Baok to revolting pioetitotion,
Was tby bewildered soul beguiled
With hopes to 'scape due retribution?
Be not deceived. Jehovah reigns:
Truth yet shall break all laws abhorrcctt
And eucb as thee, with Slavery's chains.
Be swept away before its torrent.
Though Cleveland lick tbe dust in ebame,
Though Seward pandor to oppression,
Though Adams stain bis honored name
By weakly yielding to aggression:
The Law of Justice onward rolls
Tbe Great Supreme presiding o'er it;
And human laws, and cringing souls,
Shall to oblivion sink before it.
Friend Jokes i You would oblige me greatly if
you can find room for tbe forsgoiog in our good
Bugle; not thai I think it has tnuob poetioal merit,
but it is at least a testimony of the unabated leal
of an alWost useless old woman.
As ever yonrs with csttnr,
A. C.
Thirty of the women of Ohio, feeling that those
who did the work should recoive the pay; eigrted
and forwarded to the Cleveland Leader ae Aim oh or
to the oompany, tbe following address, t6g'eAher
with a sheet of paper upon which was fe.st?ned
thirty p?eccs of silver. TheC'e were coveted with
a ebeet of tissue muslin, whfch, when raised, dis
closed tbe blood-money, over which was the in1
' Inasmuch as ye did it not unto one of the least
of these, my brethren ye did it not to me,"
To the Editors of the Cleveland Leader, Conduc
tor Cleland, tbe Kopublican officials and party
members resident in Cleveland, who, without
protest or hearty resistance eavo up to her
clniinsftit the slave girl Lucy, and, in fact, aided
and abetted, and apologised for, and defended
the deed as a measure of commendable policy,
necessary to propitiate tho South, sejute North
ern rights, and preserve the Union.
Tbe undersigned, freodom-loving women of
Ohio, reoognizing the fact that "Tbe laborer is
worthy of his hire," do herewith tender you tbe
long established reward fur the highest treachery
Ecf Thirty pieoes of silver."
Others may give you pay in gold,
Commercial power, and party place;
And with the robes of Stato, on fold
Your deep, indelible disgrace;
Write Patriotism's name upon
The shameless deed that ye have done.
Not such our pay. We rend to you
Tbe fitting priee your just reward ;
As Judas did, so have ye too -For
Thirty pieces, sold your Lord:
For when your fetters bound the limb
Of tbat slave girl, you fettered Him I
Take them ; and with them take tbe ban
Laid on your deod, base and inhuman ;
Who thus disgrace the name of man
Deserve the deepest scorn of woman
A scorn tbat bursa with holy zeal,
Whoso scorching breath, all caitiffs feel.
You offered to tho fleeing slavo
A homo, a shelter end defence,
And swore no negro-bunting knave
Should ever dare to drag him thence ;
Boasted that you were brave and just,
Yet traitors "provod to Freedom's trust.
One came in woman's weakness came
To eliun a fate words may not tell,
Fleeing from Oat a life cf abame,
From out the jaws of slavery's hell ;
Tbe blood-bounds followed on her track
Falso to your trust, you gave her back.
Aye ! gloried in the deed JcM did,
And begged the South to note it well,
Uow you, obedient to her bid,
At Slavery's foet in homage fell;
And claimed that as her will ynu do,
Your rights shall be secured to you.
IJoro, take tho price With tbe reward
Goes woman's scorn, intense and burning,
That liko the angel's fl.uuing Bword
Will meet your path wherever turning.
We brand you (also to Ood and uiuu,
And stamp you with the mark of Cain.
Men of Cleveland, hd a vulture
Clutched a timid dove for prey;
Would ye n'it with humau pity,
Drive the gory bird away ?
Had you seen a feeble lambkin,
Shrinking from a wolf so bold,
Would ye not to shield the trembler,
la your arms, have made its fold?
But when sbe a hunted sister,
Stretched her bands that ye might save,
Colder far than Zembla'e regions,
Was the answer tbat ye gave.
On your Union's bloody altar,
Was your helpless victim l&!d;
Mercy, truth, aud justice shuddered,
But your bands would give no aid.
And ye sent her back to torture,
Stripped of freedom, robbed of right,
Thrust the wretched, captive stranger,
Back to Slavery's gloomy night.
Sent her back where men may trample
On her honors and ber fame,
And upon ber lips so dusky,
Press tho cup of woe and ehama.
There is blood upon your oity,
Dark and dismal is the stain;
And your hands would fail to cleanse It,
Though you should Lake Erie drain.
There's a curse upon your Union,
Fearful sounds are in the air;
As if thunderbolts were forging,
Answers to tbe bondman's prayer.
. Ye may bind your trembling victims,
Like the heathen priests of old;
And may barter manly honor
For tbe Union and for gold,
But ye cannot stay tbe whirlwind,
When tbe storm begins to break;
And our God doth rise in judgment,
For the poor and needy' sake.
And your guilty, sin-cursed Union,
Shall be shakon to its base,
Till ye learn tbat simple Justice
1 tbe right of every race.
'Frances Ellen Watkini Harper.
Tub Cleveland Sacrifice. We have given a
considerable portion of this week's paper to a
oarefully prepared compilation of faots to relation
to tbe rendition of Lucy. Tho case Is an impor
tant one, and we design throwing the matter we
have prepared upon a small quarto sheet, and
scattering it where the Bugle does not generally
find aooess.
Disgustino. Tbe toadyism that hangs on tbe
ekirfs of power, following Its every movement, as
a dog follows his master; detailing with painful
minuteness the oommon plaoe Inoidenta of a Presi
dent's journey, and holding them op to the admi
ration of the oountry as though tbey were beroio
deeds worthy of everlasting rsroembranoe,
lgffi bavt this week put the eommonioatlont
of oorreipsftdeuts on our fim page.
thirteen Statee formed a Confederal! j, whiob
tnuy proclaimed a "Perpetual" Union.
While delegating certain poteen to tbe Confe
deracy, eaoh State reserved to itsolf certain rights.
A; the expiration1 of nine- years, Eleven of the
States seoeeoVd froth the Union.
They eftBer had a right td soeede, or they bad
If tbey had ttifl right, that 'riant of secession re
gained With each State until voluntarily relin
quished. If they had not the right, then all otter Confe
derations and Unions formed, of which may be
formed by tbe seceeding States, are null and void
as the forms Of a second inarriage while the first
contract remains uuimpaited,
Tbe Eleven States assumed tbey bad a fight to
seceedoi and having done It, they formed another
Confederation "a more bet-foot Union."
One article of their agreement declares, "Tue
powers not delegated to the United Slates by the
Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are
reserved to tho States respectively, or to the people."
Io no part of the United States Constitution, or
its amendments is there any prohibition of State
secession, or any delegation to the United States
of the right of secession, or any relinquishment of
it on tho part 01 the States, expressed or Implied.
But, if tbe formation of the Union be Insisted upon
as an implied relinquishment of the right, the ap
plication ot this argument must, in the nature of
things, be extended to the former "Perpetual"
Union, from which the Seeding States conse
quently had no right to withdraw, and therofore
stamps the present Union as illegitimate.
If Stat Sovereignties have no right to withdraw
from Ift-a present Union, they had no right to with
draw from tbe former Union, unless it oan bo
shown tbat States have relinquished the right of
secession since the first secession took plaes.
occupying in this respect precisely tbe same
position now, they did then, it is ondeniahle that
tbey either have tho right to withdraw, or else tbe
old Union of 1778 is yet in exietenoe in its binding
force, and the Eleven seceeding States should re
turn to it and forever abide thert, forfhey pledged
inemscivcs "tar Union atall be perpetual I '
uiVt March 3rd, at -the usual hour
Auead o time. We are informed tbat io
Legislature of Delaware, "Mr Churchman offered
a joint resolution for tbe purchase of a National
Flag, with thirty-four stars engraven thereon, to be
placed over the State House during the balanco of
tbe session."
Such a flag would no more be a United States
flag than is the Palmetto banner of Carolina. To
be euro, it would more nearly resemble it, but it
would not be the U. S. flag, inasmuch as that dis
plays lut thirty-three stars. Perhaps Delaware
moar to hoist a secession flag, and defy tbe
Unioa !
Valuable for politicians. A now edition of a
popular cook book tells you how to do many things,
among which aro "how to sweeten fish when tain
ted." The knowlodge of eucb application might
be readily disponscd with in -the administration of
household affairs, but would be vory useful in
Kitchen C-ibhiets.
NoTUth'a is being dono in tbe Compromise Con
vention at Washington; nothing on Compromise
propositions m Congress, save interminable
speech muking; nothing occurring at Fort
Moultrie; n iihing at Fort Pickens. On or about
tbs 4th of Maroh according to the political alma
nac we may "look out for stormy weather."
DIED, On 16th Feb., at Franklfn, Portage oo.,
SoLimoN Purdy, in tbe 82nd of his age.
(The following is the speech delivered by Mr,
Linooln in Indianapolis, as revised by himself for
the Indianapolis Journal:
Fellow Citizens of the Slate of Indiana:
I am here to thank you much for this magnifi
cent welcome, and still more for the very gener
ous support given by your State to that political
cause which I think is tbe true and just oause of
tbe whole country and tho whole world.
Solomon says there is "a time to keep silence,"
and when men wrangle by the month with no cer
tainty that tbey mean the same thing, while using
the same word, it perhaps were as well if they
would keep silonce.
Tbe words "coercion" and "invasion" are much
used in tieee cays; and often with eome temper
and hot blood. Let us make sure, if we can, tbat
we do not misunderstand tbe meaning of those
who use them. Let us get exaot definitions of
these words, not from dictionaries, but from tbe
men tnemselvee, wno certainly depreciate too
things tbey would represent by tbe use of words.
What, theu, is "Coercion ?" What is "Invasion?"
Would tbe marching of an army Into South Caro
lina without the consent of ber people, and with
hostile intent towards them, be "invasion?" I
certainly think it would ; and it would be "coer
cion" also, if the South Carolinians were foroed to
submit. But if tbe United States should merely
hold and retake its own forts and other property,
and collect tbe duties on foreign importations, or
even withhold tbe mails from plaoes where tbey
were habitually violated, would any or all these
things be ' invasion or coercion; Do oor pro
fessed lovers of tbe Union, but who spitefully re
solve tbat they will resist eoorcion and invasion,
understand tbat such things as these on the part
of the United States, would be oooroion or inva
sion of a Sta'e ? If so, their idea of moans to pre
serve tbe objeot of their great affection) would
seem to be exceedingly tbin and airy. If sick,
the little pills of the bomeopatbists would be much
loo large for it to swallow. In their view, tbe
Union as a family relation, would seem to be no
regular marriage, but a sort of "free love" ar
rangement, to be maintained only on "passional
By tbe way, In what consists the speoial saored-
ness of a State ? I speak not of the position as
signed to a State, In the Union, by the Constitu
tion ; for that, by the bond, we all recognize.
Tbat position, however, a State oannot carry out
of tbe Union with it. I speak of that assumed
primary right of a State to rule all which is less
than itself. If a State and a Cosnly In a given
case, should be equal in extent of territory, and
equal in number of inbabitaote, in what, as a
matter of principle, is tha State better than tbe
County? Would an exohaDga of names be an ex
change of tights upon prinoiple? Oo what rightful
principle may a State, being not more than; one
fifiieth part of tbt nation, in soil and population,
break up tbe nation and tl.ro coerce a proportion
ablr lareer sub division of Itself, in the most ar
bitrary way? What mysterious rigSt to play ty
rant is conferred on a district of contUry; with Its
people, by merely oalling it a State?
Fellow citizens, I am not asserting anything; I
am merely asking questions for you to consider.
A nd bit, ellow me to bid you farewell.
Tbe Philadelphia Tress, after speaking of tbe
reported eoheme to take tbe Capital at Washing
ton, gives tbe following inoideot:
It is a somewhat singular fact, however, that the
idol sterns to be cherished In many quarters that
Washington will bs made tbe oapilal of a Southern
Confederacy. Ex-rresident Tyler is reported to
have often alluded to th's subject in referenoe to
tbe present difficulty. And singularly enough, in
a note to a sermon delivered by Rev. George Dulfi
eld, Jr., of this city, on the last fast day, we find
the following statement !
"A few months before tbe decease of the I ate
Colonel Benton, be said to a young political friend
theo on a visit to Washington, 'Young man, you
have seen tha Hall of Patents, the Post Offico, the
Capitol ; for whom hfiv'6 they been built at suoh
enormous expense?' 'For tbe people of tbe Uni
ted Statoe, I suppose.' 'United States I No, sir no!
Tbey are for the Southern Confederacy, which
hae been plotting for tbe last five and twenty
years, and which I gleatly fear the nation will not
wake np to discover until it is too late.' Re
membering tbe words of tbe dying Bettton, we
were not surprised to hear Senator Iverson de
clare in bis place, 'I see no reason why Washing:
ton city shall not be continued tbe capital of a
Southern Confederacy. The buildirgs ere ready to
our hand!' Speech of Dee. 11. ' Nor to bear Rhett
affirm that 'Seoossion had been to oonmp'.ation
for thirty years.' "
Set at Libertt Hamilton, C. W., Feb. 16.
Tbe boal deoiston in tbe case of the Fugitive
Slave Anderson was given to-day.
The Court sustained the decision of the Queen's
Bench on the quostiou of law, but was unanimous
in discharging the prisoner on a tocbnioality in
tho commitment. Andorsou is therefore set at
Great joy is manifested, especially among the
colored population.
AsotAer State Out. Information frOtn Galves
ton States that Texas, too, has left the Union. The
ordinance of secession wf.B pissed on the 1st, by a
vote of 1G0 to 7. The Governor, Legislature, Su
preme Judges and Commissioners were present.
The ordinance !b to be voted for on the 23d of
February, and if adopted, will go into effeet on
the 2i of March. Gen. Houston recognize! a con
vention of the people1, and bos deolared his attach
ment to tbe South, and a desiro to jdin a Southern
Confederacy. If none be fohnod', he will join in
a Republic of Texas. The secession news from
Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi and Lou
siana, creatod much excitementia northern Texas
Receipts for the Bugle, from Jan. 30 to Feb. 20.
figySubscribers whose Dames are receipted be
low will bo furnished with a marked copy of this
notice, so tbey will have no excuse for not exam
ining their receipt, and ascertaining whether it be
oorrect. If luoorreot, we will rootity the error ii
prompt notice is given ; but you must not ask us
to correct mistakes made lit the acknowledgment
of receipts, if you suffer months to elapso before
notifying us of the same.
J. II. Baldwin, Now Lyme,
II. A. Vanwie, Espyville,
Adelia Pcnniman, Linesville,
Isaiah Thompson, Westvillo,
Iduao N. Uedden, Plymouth,
Elihu Oreo, Wilmington,
Lutber Boyd, Cedarville,
S. B. Weary, Akron,
(1 00 to 847
1 00
Joseph S. Boynton, Slryker,
M. R. Cowles, Austinburg,
S. Peterson, Oberlic,
Offioe over Chessman A Wright's Hardware
and Drug Store.
Is for sale by
M R S. U. F. M. B R 0 W N,
288 Superior St., Cleveland, 0.
Prloe, $1 25. Postage 25 cents.
Mrs H. F. M. Brown, 288 Superior St., a few
doors east of tbe Publio Square, Cleveland, 0.,
baa for sale a general assortment of
Among which are t
Sbamab in Pursuit of Freedom, $1.25. James
RedDatb's Life of John Brown. J 1.00. Helner'a
impending Crisis, $1.00. Unconstitutional!! of
Slavery, by Lysander Spooner, 50 cents. Echoes
of Harper's Ferry, $1.25 and a variety of other
Books, all of which will be sold 30 per oent less
than the rotail price.
N E AV BO 0 K S i
Tbe subscriber has now got on a Complete As'
sortment, and is prepared to furnish everything in
the Una of
Foley's Celebrated Gold Pens,
All Warranted to give Satlsfaotion.
Speacer'a Writing Books Wholesale and Retail
Books of tba American Sunday School Union'
Bibles, Prayer-Books, Hymn-Booke, and all kinds of
Theological, Historical, Poetical, Scientific,
iUi0ccllaneou0 Cooko.
Best quality of Writing Paper, at Wholesale or
Retail. Blank-Books, Memorandums, Pass-
Books, and everything else pertaining to
ibe business.
Salem, Oot, 27, 1860
tsi?IsAAC Trescott it duly authorized to re
cevi till monies on account df subscriptions on
'he Bugle,
Tje Bvclb oan be obtAi'n'ed, every Friday, at
Isaao Tresoott'a Book Store on Main itreet, Salem,
Receipts for the Bugle, from Jan. 30 to Feb. 20. Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad.
Mail Ttalfl leaves Pittsburgh,
i t t CoIuMbiana,
: : t Saloni,
i : t Alliance,
Arriving in Chicago,
Express Train leaves Pittsburgh,
! t ; Columbiaua,
: t Salem,
t t : Allianoe,
Arriving in Chieago,
Alliance Accommodation leaves
t t Columbiana,
t : '. Salem,
Arrive ct Alliance,
1.40 am
4.44 am
6.11 a m
6.10 am
11.00 p m
1,40 p m
MYii train leaves Chieago,
: : Allianoe,
t t : Saleifl,
t : : Columbiana,
Arrives io Pittsburgh,
Express Train leaves Chicago,
; : : Allia'uce,
i : : Salem,
: : : Columbiana,
Arrives la Pitteburgh,
Alliance Accomodation leaves
: : : Slom,
t : : Columbiana,
Arrives in Pittsburgh,
li 03
a u
p m
p m
p m
a tn
p m
p m
p m
a m
a ra
a m
a m
a m
Commencing Monday, , Not; 2ttth, i860:
trains leave Alliance as follows:
Mail, 5.38, a m, arrlvo in Cleveland, 7.40, a m
Express, 5.33, p m; arrive in Cleveland, 7.30 p m
Mail, 11.42 a m, arrive in Pittsburgh 4.UU p m
Mail, 11.42 a m, arrive in Wheeling 6.20 p m
Express, 10.42 p m, arrive in Pittsburgh, 2.40 a m
Eirrcas. 10.42 c m, ari-ive in Wheeling 6 25 a m
Cleveland, 9.40 a m and 8.45 p m
Pittsburgh, 1.40 a ra and 1.40 p m
Wheeling, 10 50 a m and 9.50 p m
J. N. MoCULLOUGH, Preet.
F. R. Myers, Gen. Ticket Agt.
Who has just clored her first te:m 'of flu'sftal in
struction, is encouraged by the satisfaction she has
givon and the patronage sbo has received, to an
nounce that 6be will commence her second term
tho first week in January,
Sbo will give instruction in both Vocal and In
strumental Music, and Will be happy td niset tuose
who desire to consult with bor at Hall's Music
Refer to Messrs. Allen Boyle, or J. C. Whinery.
Tbe Tract Committee of the Western Anti-Sia.
very Society will furuich tbe following Treats on
application at M'Millan's Book-Store, Salem, Ohio
Correspondence between Lydia Maria Child and
Governor Wiseand Mrs. Mason, of Virginia, pp.
28. 5 ocnts.
The New Roign of Terror in the Slaveholding
States, for 1859 and I860, pp. 144. 10 cents.
Daniel O'Conncll oh American Slavery, with
other Irish Testimonies, pp. 48. 5 oents.
The Right Way the Safe Way, proved by Ernan
cipatlon in the West Indies and elsowhore. By
L. Maria Child, pp. 95. 10 cents.
Testimonies of Capt. John Brown at Harper's
Ferry, with his address tu the Court, pp. 16.3ots.
The Philosophy of the Abolition Movement.
By Wendell Phillips, pp.47. 5 oents.
Tbe Duty of Disobedience to the Fugitive Slave
Aot: An Appeal to tbe Legislators of Massachu
setts. By L. Maria Child, pp. 36. 5 cents.
Tbe InQdOlity of Abolitionism. By Wm. Lloyd
Garrison, pp. 12. 3 cents.
Speech of John nossack, convicted of a Viola
tion of the Fugitive Slave Act at Cbioago, Illinois,
pp. 12. 3 cents.
Tbe Patriarchal Institution, as desoribed by
Members of ita Own Family. Compiled by L.
Maria Cbild. pp. 55. 5 oents.
No Slave-Hunting in the Old Bay-State: An
Appeal to the People and Legislature of Massa
chusetts, pp. 24. 5 cents.
Platform of tbe American Anti-Slavery Society
and its auxiliaries, pp. 36. 3 oents.
Packages containing all of tba above will be
furnished for 30 eeuts, or if sent by mail 45 oents.
The Postage on tbe Reign of Terrot1 is 5 ots, ob
the Right Way 3 ots, and on tho others 1 cent eaohi
Redpath'a life of John Brown for sale as abort,
price 75 cents.
Ambrotypes, Photographs, and Ivoratjpes,
Over Horner's Store. Salem, Ohio, tit ilolidav
: . -1 . r. . i n n e nn.
prices unm alter ino itfinoi Jan., 1801.
L B. SILVER, Proprirtor.
Salem, Dee. 29, 1860.
AUkindeof COFFINS fumished at short
notice, and everything appertaining to tha busi
ness attended to, by
Salem, Oct. 27, I860.
Every variety cl Washing and Toilet coeps, and
Refiued Tallow Candles.
tSuCash paid for Tallow; Grease taken In ex
change for Candles or Soap.
Salem, Deo. 15, I860.
BLANK DEEDS,' Mortgages, judgment
Notes til Summons fojr Bill at this Office.
A Story of True love;
By the Author of " What Otter"' '2S Vhcti. A
Chriitmas Slory," "fvtt an t Gairr," "A Tel
of Lynn," tfcf. . .
ill Work is nndonbtedly tha mtJjl '.MtftMlj
ioterssting novel yet written in this soon try,
oriNioNS or tue tress.
Tbe new novel of ' Harrington, a Story of true)
Love," pablihei by Xbayer ldridgt of liU
eity, is having I great demand. It is a production
which needs but tbe perusal of a chapter 10 ensure)
tbe attention of the render to the elosa. Thoagfc
a novel it deals in realities. Its cbart'eteri era
drawn with a master bond, and It plots anil inei
dente well managed. The book comet In good
time, and will doubtless soon be found oa aver
well supplied literary table; Boston Atlas.
Thayer k L'.dridge, lU and lio Vehiiftftn
Street, Boston, bava just published "HsrHng
tpn; A Story of True Love, by tha author ef
What Cheer, Tho Ghost, A Tale of Lynn, ie."--TA
makes It handsomely printed volulue of Sag
pages, and from beginning to end is market! hi
rare descriptive powor, and is all alive witb thril
ling inlc'rotl.. Since tbe pullicetion of "I'bcU
Tom's Cabin," no novel relating to slavery baa
beon published eqnaltibg ''(Iarrlngtoh," ifa tx sit
ing incidents and facinatlng delineations, alt
acenee are drawn from tbe s'.ftHlihg evebls of 'oar
own times, without excess of coloring; and ita
personal references willly? snre to excite curiosity
and extend its rnle. eCJjkiie friende of freedom
should not only real it, but endeavor to obtain Tot
it the widest circulation. It is tbe "seneatioa
book" of tbe season. Boston Liberator.
Mr. W. D, O'Conner's new novel, "HirrtnllbB,'
is tbe best Anti-Slavery argnmeot, lh the form ef
a fiction, yet issued from the American Press.
It is worth a dozen of Unola Tom. Bosto 8a
tcrday Evening Gazette.
ibe work Is comprised in a handsome veluesa
53 pages, printed on. nice paper and elegantly
substantially bound in muslin. Price 1.Z.
A 0 N T S W A N t a b ;
To sell this wcrk, to whom liberal terms will be
given. Its sale will be immense, and those who
have no lucrative employment or art already en
gaged in tbe sale of books, should cot fail to take
held of it, as money can be made very fast in is
Sample copfbs ifcatby mail; postpaid on receipt
of tbe pribe.
Addrt, r
Deo. 8, 1S50. 116 Washington Street; Boston.
CAMPAIGN OF 1 8 6 0.
Well known as the Largest and Cheapest Cloth
ing House in the Country, Celebrated for ita
r A SHI 6 N A B L E4 C U T t
Wa keep no Eastern Work, fevery Garmsnl
made up here by Superior Workmen, of Goods
bought direcly of the Manufacturers and Impel
lers, end Warranted well made.
Sign of the American Flag, Street's Block,
ft. WEEKS A Co., Proprietors.
Salem', Nov. 3, I860. ,
Jiap-Bratafcb U.onse, West end" of Bubie'ye Hoassi
Alliance, Stark County; Dhid.
Haviug just returned from tbe East, I take plei
sure in announcing to my numerous eustomeri and
the public, tbat 1 barb a large and carefully kale
td stool of
DRY GOODS And notions-.
Please tall and see my
White and Brown Muslins, Irish Linefa, Fla
Muslin, Delanei Caebinttrei Uinghltm, tiei'uo,
Whits and Colored Flans), Sbewl, Mens'
Under Shirte and Drawers, Wool and
Zspher Hoods, Head DreFses
and Shirt Fronts1,
Combs and Brushes, Embroider;, Suspender,
White, Drab, and Blue Tarn, Silk, OU
Cloth, Hosiery; Gloves, toye, Sewing
Birds, and Notions of almost
every variety,
t bava moved eot Notion and Ylriai Sts
opposite the Town Hall, and Una door Wait o
Callahan's Slide Store, where I shall be pleased to
wait on all who will give ma a call.
Thankful for past favors, Iatill bopt for a liberal
share of publio patronage.
Salem, Nov. 3, 1860.
Will be held at private sale, tbat desirabla nn.
party situated in Kuox Township, Columbiana to
Ohio; four and half miles south-east of Allianoe,
and one-fourth mile South of the Salem aud M.
Union road; formerly tba property of Henry Coop
er, but mora recently owned by Joshua Lee. It
odntaios 120 acres. 100 of whioh is u!t
in a high state of cultivation, tha remaining 20
acias being covered with timber. The improve
ments consist of a large substantial brick hoassi
two and a half stories high; with lour rooms on i
floor with a large ball both op stairs and down
A large nearly new double deoked barn with aver
thing about it in perfect order, wagon boost ith
loft above and oorn crib attached, fiheep boos,
bog house, wood boose; spring boose, dryi
boose, blacksmith shojp and a tenant bouse and
tarn. These buildings are all in floe condition,
tbe most of them being nearly new, and for BietV
ness i and durability eaob0 b, ,orpM,eJ fc
in tbe neighborhood. There I. .1
property an apple orchard of 100 tree beerioe:
of 300 trees juetio beanog.rOSr; a good stop
- 4u" j, uticr lauiog atrsam or water
which passes' through tha barn yard, affordine
sufficient water for tha stook. Besides tbia rai
ning stream, there is (wo never failing walla It
the barn and two at the house, bna of which com
tains soft and the other bar! mkthi- t,i
eoolosdres are so arranged tbat ttock can obtaist
i ' T ' ; ",V Msireoie property
d worthv of tbe attain on r .n. . j
of porobasing; the land being of ex tra quality aJ
Considerably elevated, tbe buildings occupy ill
' i Vi ". ' ,0" """oe from tha poblU
road. Tbt farm wnnlft k. v... ;
farmiog or Erasing purposes, and would mak I
splendid country residence. It if eontiguo"u
schools, mills, and please of nuhli. .A-utl
various i dsnominatione. Any person i.biB;
view tha premises will t..t.V Aln.

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