" ."' . " - - -r - , - ... v - - - OCTOBER 28. THE L I B E RAT OR 171 - g gOIiKY'8 SECOND VISIT IN ELLS-WOBTE, ME. . talented, educated, and truly eloquent t of the American Anti-Slavery 8ociety deli v. "another lrcture on her return from the East-frontier of the State, to a large and intelligent f nee, on Monday evening, Oct. 17 1 holding the ' in ailcnce and attention for an hour and '.flirttB. while ahe delineated the beautiful cf Jetus and the reception he met from the h priesthood, and showing the analogy be-hi iaon "n tne oc5i'on movement of our the similarity of the church of opr day luhat of Jesus's time. lie was branded a an in- CtL a DltfP"t,u"' ' . . to are the Aboliiionista of our time. reformer in aU age has been sacrificed upon sltar of hi cause, and why ahould the Abolition l3 pect any thing different in their case i for they """eng'g' n no an MCred cauaeaa human-ever-rUnes-ed. I her tour East, ahe has been entertained, in al-t every instance, if not all, by the best and most Tjaential members of the Republican party, there-f shedding light in their ranks, which must sooner Inter spring up and bear the fruit of freedom. She entertained here by the chairman of the Repub-V County Committee, which, as an index of the rtt here, ehows that it is ahead of the church, church is the greatest obstacle in the way of our rtment ; worse, much more so, than all things X Pt together. The Baptist minister, who heard let lecture, told me the next day that her denunciation against the church were too sweeping ; that the chtrsh did not brand the Abolition movement as an iiel movement, but considered it eminently Christian; that the church was doing all ahe could in this etoae. I asked him if the abolition cause waa eminently Christian, why did you organize a Christian .Slavery Society in Worcester, .the other day, Then our Society is so much older, and ready to receive you? loa virtually said, by organizing, that e were anti-Christian. Why did the priests in Boston, in the midst of your revival, pray God to put a look in Theodore Parker's mouth? Simply because It did not believe right : not that he is wanting in mod morals, sympathy, humanity, justice and truth. sid I, what did your brother from Boston last summer tell me? that 4 they were spewing out their fith and slime indiscriminately, and their meetings vers Tammany Hall gatherings.' Said my friend ' Kent, who atood by listening, How many Anti-Sla-; Terr sermons have you preached since you came ten?? Who entertains the Anti-Slavery lecturers ? To whom do they go? "What waa Henry C. Wright called, while here last spring, in the midst of your revival, but an infidel ?' Thank God there ia progress bjmen begin to feel that priests are nothing but men, endless. But, to proceed. Miss Holley goes next to Surry, Bluehfll, Sedgwick, Orland and Bucksport, in this COOnty, anu prouuiuj aumc wiu lutwuo, ,, ws way for Abolition sentiments. She tells me that her - health is better than heretofore, and that she has met with tho kindest reception all. through the State. She bat stirred up our pure minds V uch an extent, that we shall send for ilenry C. Wright to visit us immediately, and assist us to dedicate two new meeting-houses which have been built the last season, one Baptist and the other Methodist. I apprehend that neither will care to have him come, but we have con cluded mac ne is tne man, neat in mm. mcu buwc time in the winter, if he can be obtained, we will have Wendell Phillips, to deliver one or two of his Lyceum lectures. , -Thus we progress here as well as in otner places. Even in old Virginia, the Boston Journal brings us the news that there is now an insurrection. This is but the fruit, of slavery, though the index of progress. But freedom will have to march over the dead bodies of many before her banner can float over a redeemed people. October 19, 1859. G. W. M. T Bet. J. W. Loouew, as a. Slave and as a ' Feeexax. A Narrative of Beal Life. Syracuse, N.Y. 1859. ' ' This is a volume of 444 duodecimo pages, every page of which is replete with interest, beginning with Logaeu parentage, infancy and childhood, and tracing him from the Southern prison through the wilderness to Canada, and back to the United States again, 'to fight the enemy all through the anti-slavery war to the end of the famous Jerry llescue, giving the particulars of that llescue, with the names of the persons engaged in it, on the one aide and on the other. For the sake of the millions still bound ia chains at the South, as well as for his own pecuniary benefit, we hope this narrative will find many miH)i.un TTorc.rtor aa wn fan find gnace. we shall give our readers a taste of its quality, by copious quotations. Mr. Logueahas, for several year past, had the principal charge of the Underground Railroad at Syracuse, and is much respected. .He is physically and mentallr a very remarkable man, and one of the moat effective platform speakers in the country. The portrait accompanying this volume doe him no justice. CP The Atlantic Momthlt for November Tick-nor and Fields, Publishers, 135 Washington street present the following table of contents : 1. E. Felice Forerti. 2. Larvae. 3. The Minister's Wooing. 4. Lion Llewellyn. 5. Tom Faine'e First Appearance ia America. 6. Trial Trip of the 'Flying Cloud. .7. Dog-Talk. 8. The Reckoning. 9. A Trip to Cuba. 10. The First and the Last. 11. The Profea-oratthe Breakfast Table. , 12. Art. 13. Reviews, Literary Notices, and Recent American Publications. (The new publishers announce to its readers, that the .Hagasine will be conducted upon the same general Principles as heretofore. , nrTERESTINO MEETING. .- Oa Monday evening, the 24th inst., a large raeet-; ig (mostly of colored citizens) was held at the Bethel Chwch, West Centre street, Rev. Mr. Young pre-. aiding. The announced purpose of the meeting was -to hear addresses from various individuals on Slavery , and Temperance ; but as freedom of speech was the 'order accepted for the evening, a wide range of thought was expressed, and a more than incidental ; reference made to the recent scene at Harper'a Ferry. 'Those who indulged in desponding mood in view of new persecutions anticipated were in a decided minority. The others, with a philosophic eye discovered early future for a settlement of the ever-vexing Hwion or slavery. Among the speakers were the venerable Austin Steward and his daughter, who have been holding anfi-lavery meetings in this vicinity; Mrs. Mary 8hadd Cary, editor of the Provincial Freeman, Chat-, Canada West; William F. Johnson the eloquent Hind lecturer of Ithaca, N. Y. ; Rev. J. B. Smith. Rev. J. W. Lewis, Dr. John 8. Rock, Lysan-f Spooner. Esq., and Wm. C. Nell. Rev. J. S. Martin and Rev. Wm. Jackson were also present and call v... j - -1 ? j li r , of the hour. Seldom has it happened that, hy seeming chance, without preconcerted arrange "Met, such an array of speaker has been found, and all wanned up with such emotions aa found utterance ' this occasion. At eleven o'clock the meeting adjourned, anticipat-Ing another gathering next Monday evening. . Boston, Oct. 25, 1859. W. C.N. U!3r TV A ci nMa.,M'AM a m m 5 r rtnn y AltU-OllTrrT swui vsuwva -i-p f postponed till Nov. 19th and 20th. See notice. . happy to announce Mrs. Frasces D. Gao "nf the speakers at the meeting of the Essex Co. 8. Society at Manchester, on Sunday next. JTRTIIXR PARTICULARS Of THX ATTEMPTED INSURRECTION IN VIRGINIA. Harper's Fkrrt, Wednesday, Oct. 19 P. M. The killed and wounded in yesterday's conflict is as follows Killed, six citizens and fifteen insurgents : wonnded. three insurgents, prisoners five. The prisoners have been committed to Charles town Jail, to await the action of the Grand Jurr. They will be indicted and tried in a few days. The question of jurisdiction has been settled in this way: The local authorities are to try the prisoners for murder, and meanwhile the United States authorities are to proceed on the charge of treason. Gov. Wise said to U. S. District Attorney Ould that he haa no objection to the general government proceeding against the prisoners, that is, what will Iks left of them by the time the Virginia authorities have done with them. Brown is better and has made a fuller statement, in which he says he rented the farm from Dr. Kennedy six months tince, and the rent is paid till next March ; he never had over twenty-two men at the farm at one time, that belonged to the organization, but he had pood reason to expect reinforcements from Maryland, Kentucky, North and South Carolina, and Canada ; he had arms sufficient for fifteen hundred men ; he had two hundred revolvers, two hundred Sharpe's rifles, and a thousand spears ; he left them at the farm; he had abundance of powder and other ammu nition ; he brought all the arms, from time to time, from Connecticut and other eastern points, to Cham-bersburgh, Pennsylvania; they were directed to J. Smith & Sons, Kennedy Farm, his assumed name. They were packed in double boxes so as to deceive the parties who handled them on their way to the farm. He says he .made one mistake in either not detaining the train on Sunday night, or permitting it to go on unmolested. This mistake, he seemed to infer, exposed his doings too soon, and prevented his reinforcements from coming. The names of all the parties on Sunday night, except three white men, whom he admits be sent away on an errand, are as follows, with their proper titles under the Provisional Government : -! . - WHITES. . Officer. Gen. John Brown, Commander-in-Chief, wounded, but will recover ; Capt. Oliver Brown, dead ; Capt. Watson Brown, dead ; Capt. Aaron C. Stevens, of Connecticut, wounded badly he has three balls, and cannot possibly recover. Lieut. Edwin Coppie, of Iowa, unhurt; Lieut. Albert Hazlett, of Pennsylvania, dead ; Lieut. Wm. Leman, of Maine, dead ; Capt. John E. Cook, of Connecticut, escaped. Private Stewart Taylor, of Canada, dead ; Charles P. Tidd, of Maine, dead ; Wm. Thompson, of New York, dead ; Adolph Thompson, of New York, dead ; Capt. John King, of Ohio, raised in Virginia, dead; Lieut. Jeremiah Anderson, of Indiana, dead. With the three whites previously sent off, these make a total of seventeen whites. NEGROES. Dangerfield, newly of Ohio, raised in Virginia, dead ; Emperor, of New York, raised in South Carolina, not wounded, but a prisoner. The latter was elected a member of the Provisional Government some time since. Lewis Leary, of Ohio, raised in Virginia, dead. Copeland, of Ohio, raised in Virginia, not wounded, a prisoner at Charlestown. Gen. Brown has nine wounds, but none fatal. Bushels of letters have been discovered from all parts of the country. One from Gerrit Smith informs Brown of money being deposited in a bank in New York to the credit of J. Smith & Sons. It appears to be one of many, informing him from time to time as money was received. THE FRAME-WORK OF THE PROPOSED REVOLUTIONARY GOVERNMENT. Baltimore, Oct. 19. The following documents, found among Brown's papers, were "endorsed : Provisional Constitution and Ordinance for the People of the United States ; PRSAMBLX. Whereas, Slavery throughout its entire existence in the. United States is none other than the most bar barous, unprovoked and unjustifiable war of one por- , tion of its citizens against another portion, the only conditions of which are perpetual imprisonment and hopeless servitude, or absolute extermination, in utter disregard and violation of those eternal and self-evident truths set forth in our Declaration of Independence ; Therefore, we, the citizens of the United States, and the oppressed people, who, by a recent decision of the Supreme Court, are declared to have no rights which the white man is bound to respect ; together with all the other people degraded by the laws thereof, do, for the time being, ordain and establish for ourselves the following Provisional Consti tution and Ordinance, the better to protect our people, j property, Uvea and liberties, and to govern our actions. . Art. 1. Qualification for ifemberthip. All persons of mature age, whether proscribed, oppressed and enslaved citizens, or of proscribed or oppressed races, of the United States, who shall agrne to sustain and enforce the Provisional Constitution and ordinances of organization, together with all minor children of such persons, shall be held to be fully entitled to protection under the same. Art. 2. Branches of Government. The provisional government of this organization shall consist of three branches, viz ; the Legislative, the Executive, and Ju- dicial. Art. 3. TA Legislative The Legislative branch shall be a Congress or House of Representatives, composed of not less than five nor more than ten members, who shall be elected by all the citizens of mature age and sound mind, connected with this orgsn-ization ; and who shall remain in office for three years, unless sooner removed for misconduct or inability, or by death. A majority of such members shall constitute a quorum. Art. 4. Executive. The Executive branch of this organization shall consist of a President and Vice President, who shall be chosen by the citizens or members of this organization, and each of whom shall hold hia office for three years, unless sooner removed by death, or for inability or misconduct. Art. 5. Judicial. The Judicial branch shall consist of one Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, and four Associate Judges of the said Court, each of them constituting a Circuit Court. They shall each be chosen in the same manner as the President, and shall continue in office until their places shall'have been filled in the same manner by an election of citizens. Articles 13 to 25 provides "for the trial of the President and other officers and members of CongTess.the impeachment of judges, the duties of the President and Vice President, the punishment of crimes, army appointments, salaries, &c. These are not of special interest, and are therefore omitted. . Art. 26. Treaties of Peace. Before an j treaty of peace 6hall take full effect, it shall be signed by the President, .Vice President, Commander-in-Chief, a majority of the House of Representatives, a majority of the Supreme Court, and a majority of all the general officers af the army. Art. 27. Duty of the Military. It shall be the duty of the Commander-in-chitf, and all the officers and soldiers of the army, to afford special protection, when needed, to Congress, or any member thereof, to the Supreme Court, or any member thereof; to the President, Vice President, Treasurer, and Secretary of War, and to afford general protection to all civil officers, or other persons having a right to the same. m Art. 28. Property All captured or confiscated property, and all property the product of the labor of those belonging to this organization and of their families, shall be held as the property of the whole equally, without distinction, and may be used for the common benefit, or disposed of for the aame object. And any person, officer or otherwise, who shall improperly retain, secrete, or needlessly destroy such property, or property found, captured, or confiscated, belonging to the enemy, or shall wilfully neglect to render a full and fair statement of auch property by him so taken or held, shall be deemed guilty or a misdemeanor, and on conviction shall be punished accordingly. Art. 29. Safety or Intelligence Fund. All money, plate, watches or jewelry captured by honorable warfare, found, taken, or confiscated, belonging to the enemy, shall be held sacred to constitute a liberal safety or intelligence fund, and any person who shall improperly retain, dispose of, hide, use or destroy such money or other articles above mentioned, contrary to the provisions and spirit of this article, ahall be deemed guilty of theft, and on conviction thereof hall be punished accordingly. The Treasurer hall furnish the Commander-in-chief at all times with a full statement of the condition of such fund and its nature. Art. 30. The Commander-in-Chief and the Treasury. The Commander-in-Chief shall have power to draw from the treasury the money and other property of the fund provided fT in article 29, but his order hall be sigued also by the Secretary of War, who shall keep a strict account of the aame, subject to examination by any member of Congress or general officer. Art. 31. Surplus of the Safety or . Intelligence Fund. It shall be the duty of the Commander-in-Chief to advise the President of any surplus of the Safetv and Intelligence Fund, and he shall have pow-vr to draw the same, hia order being also signed by the Secretary of State, to enable him to carry out the provisions of article 17. . Art. 3-2. iVumurt. No person, after having sur rendered hin.kelf a prisoner, and who ahall properly demean himself or herself aa auch to any officer or private connected witfi thi organization, shall afterward be put to death, or be aubjected to any corpore al punishment without first having the benefit of a fair and impartial trial, nor shall any prisoner be treated with any kind of cruelty, disrespect, insult, or needless severity ; but it ahall be the duty of all persons, male and female, connected herewith, at all times and under all circumstances, to treat all such prisoners with every degree of respect and kindness that the nature of the circumstance will admit of, and insist on a like course of conduct from all other as in fear of the Almighty God, to whose care and keeping we commit our cause. Art. 33. Volunteers AU persona who may come forward, and who shall voluntarily deliver up slaves, and have their names registered on the books of this organization, shall, so long as they continue at peace, be entitled to the fullest protection in person and property, though not connected with the organization, and shall be treated as friends, and not merely as persons neutral. Art. 34. Keutralt. The persons and property of all non-slaveholders who shall remain absolutely neutral, shall be respected, so far as circumstances will allow of it, but they shall not be entitled to any active protection. Art. 35. No Needles Waste. The needless waste or destruction of any useful article or property by fire, throwing open of fences, fields, buildings, or needless killing of animals, or injury of either, shall not be tolerated at any time or place, but shall be promptly and peremptorily punished. Art. 35. J'roperty Confiscated. The entire personal or real property of all persona known to be acting either directly or indirectly with or for the enemy, or found in arms with them, or found wilfully holding slaves, ahall be confiscated and taken, whenever and wherever it may be found, in either Free or Slave States. Art. 37. Desertion. Persona convicted, on impartial trial, of desertion to the enemy, after becoming members, acting as spies, or treacherously surrendering property, arms, ammunition, provisions or supplies of any kind, roada, bridges, persons or fortifications, shall be put to death, and their entire property confiscated. Art. 38. Violation of Parole of Honor. Persons proven to be guilty of taking up arms, after having been set at liberty on parole of honor, or after the same, to have taken any active part with or for the enemy, direct or indirect, shall be put to death, and their entire property confiscated. - Articles 39, 40 and 41, require all labor for the general good, and prohibit immoral actions. .- Art. 42. The Marriage Relation Schools The Sabbath. Marriage relations shall be at all times respected, and families be kept together as far as possible, and broken families encouraged to re-unite, and intelligence-offices shall be established for that purpose. Schools and churches shall be established as soon as may be, for the purpose of Teligious and other instruction, and the first day of the week shall be regarded as a day of rest, and appropriated to moral and religious instruction and improvement, to the relief of the Buffering, the instruction of the young and ignorant, and ths encouragement of personal cleanliness ; nor shall any persons be required on that day to perform ordinary manual labor, unless in extremely urgent cases. Art. 43. a To Carry Arm Openly. All persons known to be of good character and of sound mind and suitable age, who are connectea with this organization, who are male or female, shall be encouraged to carry arms openly. -Art. 44. No Person to carry Concealed Weapons. No person within the limits of conquered territory, except regularly appointed policemen, express officers of army, mail carriers, or other fully accredited messengers of the Congress, the President, Vice President, members of the Supreme Court, or commissioned officers of the army, and those under peculiar circumstances, shall be allowed at any time to carry concealed weapons ; and any person not specially authorized so to do, who shall be found so - doing, shall be deemed a suspicious person, and may at once be arrested by any officer, soldier or citizen, without the formality of a complaint or warrant, and may at once be subjected to thorough search, and shall have his or her case thoroughly investigated, and be dealt with as circumstances or proof shail require. Art. 45. Persons to be Seised. Persons living within the. limits of territory li olden by this organization, and not connected with this organization, having arms at all, concealed or otherwise, shall be seized at once, or betaken in charge of by some vigilant officer, and their case thoroughly investigated, and it shall be the duty of all citizens and soldiers, as well as officers, to arrest such parties as are named in this and the preceding section or article, without formality of complaint, or warrant, and they shall be placed in charge of some proper officer for xaaintim "Ot safekeeping. - . " Ait." 46. These Articles not for the Overthrow of Governments. The foregoing articles shall not be construed so as. in any way to encourage the Overthrow of any State government, or of the general government of the United States, and look to no dissolution of the Union, but simply to amendment and repeal, and our flag shall be the same that our fathers fought under in the Revolution. . Art. 47. The Plurality of OJfices No two offices specially provided for by this instrument shall be filled by the same person at the same time. Art. 48. Oath. Every officer, civil or military, connected with this organization, shall, before entering upon the duties of office, make a solemn oath or affirmation to abide by and- support the Provisional Constitution and these ordinances. Also, every citizen and soldier, before being recognized as such, shall do the same. . - SCHEDULE. The President of this Convention shall convene, immediately on the adoption of this instrument, a Convention of all such persons as shall have given their adherence, by signature, to the Constitution, who shall proceed to fill, by election, all offices specially named in said Constitution, the President of the Convention presiding, and issuing commissions to such officers elect, all such officers being hereafter elected in the manner provided iu the body of this instrument. Baltimore, Oct. 20. Gerrit Smith's letter of the most importance is as follows: Peterboro', June 4, 1859. - Capt. Johw Browx : Mr Dear Friend, I wrote you a week ago, directing my letter to the care of Mr. Kearney. He replied, informing me that he had forwarded it to Washington, but as Mr. Morton received, last evening, a letter from Mr. Sanborn, saying your address would be your son's home, viz.. West Audover, I therefore write you without delay, and direct your letter to my son. I have done what I could thus far for Kansas, and what I could to keep you at your Kansas work. Losses by endorsement and otherwise have brought me under heavy embarrassment the last two years, but I must nevertheless continue to do in order to keep you at your Kansas work. I send you herewith my draft for two hundred dollars. Let me hear from you on the receipt of this letter. You live in our hearts, and our prayer to God is that you may have strength to continue in your Kansas work. My wife joins me in affectionate regard to you, dear John, whom we both hold in very high esteem. I suppose you put the Whitman note into Mr. Kearney's hands. It will be a great shame if Mr. Whitman does not pay it. What a noble man is Mr. Kearney ! How liberally he has contributed to keep you in vour Kansas work I Your friend. GERRIT SMITH. , A Press in Danger. So great was the excitement in Washington, growing out of the Harper's Ferry affair, that on Tuesday, says a correspondent of the Baltimore Sun, one of the publishers of the National Era (an anti-slavery paper,) made application at the Central Guard House, asserting that threats had been made to destroy their property, and they had reason to fear that an attack would be made iu the course of the night. Lieut. McIIenry assured him that a watch would be preserved over the property, though he had no reason himself to apprehend such ait attempt. The chief of police arriving, instructed the guards to pay attention in that direction, but there was no indication of any such movement through the night. t5FTh Washington State, the Douglas organ, n. ak.es the following effort to raise a mob lor the destruction of the Era and Republic offices : That there are desperate Abolitionists in this community, prepared to apply the match to the Union, cannot be reasonably doubted. Have the National Era and Republic any subscribers in thit city ? If so, such are in hostile array to its durable well-being. We suspect that the bloody scheme of Harper's Ferry had its aiders and abettors in Washington. We hall not be surprised if it is a concentrating point for the concocting of desperate Black Republican schemes. The Fright Extesdixo. The Adjutant General of Pennsjlvauia has taken away the arm of a volunteer company of colored men in Philadelphia, in consequence of the insurrection in Virginia. Perhaps our legislature will le terrified also, and re-consider their action in relation to the militia. - We wonder how people have been able to live with one whole company of negro soldiers in Philadelphia, that has only 660,000 inhabitants. We hope the Cuahing G uard and the Veterans of this city will be on the alert. We have two colored barbers in this city, and it would be an awful thing if kthey should use their razors on the throat of all the people some . night.-Newburyport Uerald. - , TRIAL OF BROWN. Charlkstowjt, Va."t)ct. 25. Eight magistrates are on the bench, Colonel Davenport presiding justice. At half-past 10, the prisoners were brought into Court, under a guard of eighty arm en men. Guards were stationed around the Court-House, and bayonets are glistening on all sides. Charles B. Hunting and Andrew Hunter act for the prosecution. Brown and Coppie were brought into Court, manacled together. Brown appeared weak, haggard, and eyes swollen from the effects cf the wound in hisjiead. Coppie is uninjured. Stevens also looked haggard and depressed. The prisoners were severally charged with treason and murder. The Court asked if the prisoners had counsel, when Brown spoke as follows : , . I did not ask for any quarter at the time I was taken ; I did not ask ta have my life spared. The Governor of the State of Virginia tendered me assurances that I should have a fair trial, but under no circumstances whatever will I be able to have a fair trial. If you seek my blood, you can have it at any moment, without this mockery of a trial. I have had no counsel. . I have not been able to advise witli an v one. I know nothing about the feelings of my fellow-prisoners, and am utterly unable to attend in any way to my own defence. My memory don't serve me my health is insufficient, although improving. .. There are mitigating circumstances that I would urge in our favor, if a fair trial is to be had ; but if we are to be forced, with a mere form, to trial for execution, you might spare yourself that trouble. I am ready for my fate. I beg for no mockery of a trial no insult ; nothing but that which conscience gives or cowardice drives you to practise. I ask again to be excused from the mockery of a trial. I do not even know what the special design of this examination is ; I do not know what is to be the benefit of it to the Commonwealth. , I have now little further to ask other than that I may not be foolishly insulted, onlr as cowardly barbarians insult those who fall into their power. At the conclusion of Brown's remarks, the Court ; assigned Charles J. Faulkner and Law son Botts as counsel for the. prisoner. The first-named gentleman, after a brief consultation with Brown and others, addressed the Court, stating that he could not, under any circumstances, enter upon the defence of the prisoners on so short a notice. It would be but a mockery of justice. Mr. Botts said he did not feel it to be his duty to decline the appointment of the Court- He was prepared to do his best to defend the prisoners, and he hoped the Court would assign some experienced assistant, in case Mr. Faulkner persisted in his declination. Mr. Harding addressed Brown, and asked him if he was willing to accept Messrs. Faulkner and Botts as his counsel. Mr. Brown replied : ' I wish to say that I have sent for counseL I did apply, through the advice of some persons here, to some persons, whose names I do not now recollect, to act as counsel for me, and I have sent for other counsel, who have had no possible chance to see me. I wish for counsel, if I am to have a trial; but, if I am to have nothing but the mockery of a trial, as I said, I do not care any thing about counseL It is unnecessary to trouble any gentleman with that duty.' , Mr. Harding You are to have a fair trial. Mr. Brown There are certain men, I think Mr. Botts was one of them, who declined acting as counsel ; but I am not positive about it, I cannot remember whether he waa one, because I have heard so many names. I am a stranger here. I do not know the disposition or character of the gentlemen named. I have applied for counsel of my own, and doubtless could have them, if I am not, as I said before, to be hurried to execution before they can.reach me; but, if that is the disposition that is to be made of me, ail this trouble and expense can be saved. Mr. Harding The question is, do you desire the aid of Messrs. Faulkner arftl Botts as your counsel i Please to answer Yes or No. . Mr. Brown I cannot regard this as an examination under any circumstances. I would prefer that they should exercise their own pleasure. I feel as if it was a matter of very little account to me. If they had designed to assist me as counsel, I should have wanted an opportunity to consult them at my leisure. Mr. Harding Are you willing these gentlemen should act as your counsel ? Stevens I am willing that gentleman ahould (pointing to Mr. Botts.) Mr. Harding Do you object to Mr. Faulkner? Steven Xo, I am willing to take both. Mr. Harding addressed each of the other prisoners separately, and each stated his willingness to be defended by the counsel named. The Court issued a peremptory order that the press should not publish detailed testimony, as it would render t he getting of a Jury before the Circuit Court impossible The preliminary examination being concluded, the Court remanded the prisoners for trial before the Circuit Court. . The examination to-day was merely to see whether the charges are of sufficient importance to go before the Grand Jury. To-morrow the Jury will report the bill, and the case will then be immediately called for trial. There is an evident intention to hurry the trial through and execute the prisoners as soon as possible, fearing an attempt to rescue them. In the case of servile insurrection, thirty days are not required between conviction and execution, as in other capital convictions. ;The principal witnesses to-day gave precisely the same testimony in detail as was published in their statement. Beyond a doubt the trial will commence to-morrow morning, although much difficulty is anticipated in obtaining a jury. Brown's objection in refusing the aid of counsel is, that if he has counsel, he will not be allowed to speak himself, and southern counsel will not be willing to express his views. Washington, Oct. 25. A letter from U. S. Senator Mason, after due investigation at Harper's Ferry, say there was no insurrection in any form whatsoever on the part of the inhabitants of that town or vicinity The fact is undoubted that not a man, black or white, joined the invaders after they came into Virginia, or gave them aid or assistance in any form. So far as can be discovered, not one of the nineteen escaped. Not a slave escaped, or attempted to escape, during the tumult. Of the few carried off by Cook across the river, all escaped from him and came safely back : but one, who, it appears, was drowned while crossing the river, homeward bound. Chaxbersbcro, Pa., 26th. Cook, the filibuster insurrectionist, was arrested last night, and committed to await a requisition from the Governor of Virginia. He was arrested at Montallo, 14 miles from this place. Hia printed commission, signed by Brown, was found on his person. He was fully armed, and made a desperate resistance. He was almost starved, and came from the mountain into the settlement to obtain provisions. He acknowledged having three companions on the mountain. Parties have gone in pursuit of them. - . Richmond, Va. 26th. Gov. Wise having learned by telegraph to-day of the arrest of Cook, at Cham-bersburg, immediately sent on a requisition for him to the Executive of Pennsylvania. Charlestown.Va 26th. Brown, the insurrectionist, makes no confession- He says he haa full confidence God will rescue him ; he has many times been in as gTeat a peril as now, but God always befriended him. He fears nothing.- x South Natici, Oct. 17, 1859. Our village church was nearly full Sunday evening last, to enjoy the pulpit services of Mrs. Caroline li. Dall, of Boston. She conducted all the exercises oj the desk with an ability and persuasiveness and acceptance which her well known gifts impart to her. The best way to settle all doubts about woman's sphere as a preacher or at the altar, is to give her a hearing. U she succeeds as Mrs. Dall does, prejudices are removed, which no theorizing nor arguing can reach. I thank God for her winning voice, in the pulpit and on the platform. . Wm. G. B. ty Many of our readers will be gratified to learn that P. C. Carpenter, Esq., B. A-, and member of the ' British Association for the Advancement of Science, who lectured here in March last, is again in Ottowa, having returned to have a look at our scenery in its autumn dress. Since his last visit, Mr. C. has travelled extensively among our Southern and Western neighbors, and at the request of some friends has agreed to delii er lecture this evening in the Temperance Hall Subject ' Summer Rambles through the Slave States, with notices of the Natural Bridge and the Mammoth Cave. Our readers may recollect that in the city of St. Louis, Mr. C. was threatened with Lynch Law if he should dare to lecture on West India emancipation as announced ; he, however, manfully stood his ground, asserting the right of free discussion on the steps of the hall whieh he had engaged, and which in consequence of threats had been closed against him. Ottawa (C. W.) Citizen loth int. T? 11 fitm rTKtfiatA WB Hulv ViliT-i 1 .nil nnitfH' in the U. S. Circurt Court in Boston on Saturday last. DUtrict Attorney Woodbury , Caleb Cushing, and Judges Clifford and Sprague, delivered eulogies. WOMAN'S RIGHT TO LABOR. Mrs, Dall's LzcTrazs. MxacAXTiLa Hall. Mrs. Dall will deliver a course of Lectures at Mercantile Hall, Summer street, on three successive Monday evenings, to commence MONDAY, Nov. 7, at half-past 7 o'clock. Nov. 7. Low Wage mnd llard Work." Condition of women employed in slop-work. . Way of . safety, honorable independence. Dress-makers and governesses, Mayhew'a Letters. Noble women among the fallen. Women never forbidden to labor, only ladies. Historical argument. Unhealth-iness of French factory labor. Women, sold as beasts of burden in England. Metal workers. An absurd fiction in the statement that all men support all women. NoV. 14. Practical opposition, and ths work now open, - Avocations already open. False ideas of society keep respectable women out of them. Practical opposition not ended. Pentu Medical Society. Census of Great Britain and the United States. Nantucket, Dr. Franklin's sister-in-law. Olive Rose. Baron Toermer and Felicie de Fauveau. Nov. 21. New work to be done in Boston. Drowning of Daughters. New means to prevent it. Medical specialities. Dr. Ueidenreich. Marian, the Bible woman. Training School for Servants. Knitting factory, &c. &c Mr. Buckle' e position to be questioned. A Labor Exchange. Will you tread out the nettles ? " There will be no tickets. Editors, Reporters, Cler gymen and other lecturers will find free admission. Single admission 25 cts. Doors open at half-past 6 o'clock. GRAND ANTI-SLAVERY GATHERING, AT ADRIAN, OHIO. There will be a general rally of the true friends of humanity and the slave, for Michigan and Western Indiana, at Odd Fellows Hall, Adrian, commencing on Saturday, Nov. 6th, at 2, P. M., to be continued through the following day. Let there be such a meeting of the determined opponents of the slave system as shall be a sure indication that the day of emancipation is at hand, through the government, or over its ruins. Addresses will be given by Parker" Pillsbury of Boeton, G. 11. Stebbins of Ann Arbor, and others. Admittance to the day sessions, free ; to the eve ning sessions, 10 cents, to pay expenses. Adrian, Mich., Oct. 18. CF CUMMINGTON, Mass, An Anti-Slavery Convention will le held in the Independent Meetinghouse at East Cummington, on Saturday and Sunday, November 19. and 20, commencing on Saturday at 1 o'clock, P. M. All friends of impartial liberty, and of an honest, uncompromising Anti-Slavery agitation, are requested to attend, and confer together on the best methods of promoting the Anti-Slavery cause. Among the speakers expected are Andrew T. Fobs, Charles Lenox Rexond, Charles C. Burleigh fCCAPE COD ANNUAL MEETING. The Annual Anti-Slavery Convention, for Barnstable County, will be held at HARWICH, in Exchange Hall, on Saturday and Sunday, November 5th and 6th. It will commence at 2 o clock, P. M., on Sat urday. AU who have been accustomed to sustain these Con ventions iu years past, by their presence and co operation, and all friends of freedom, of whatever name, are requested to attend. All advocates or apologists for Slavery are invited to come. Are we for Liberty or for Slavery ? I,et none refuse to reply, and let none evade the issue. - Andrew T. Foss, Cjias. Lrnox Remond, and Henry C Wrioht will attend this meeting. ELAM BAKER, ) FRANKLIX ROBBINS, Committee. J. II. ROBBINS, 3 CF ESSEX COUNTY. The Esse County Anti-Slivery Societt will hold its quarterly meeting at MANCHESTER, in the hall near the public house, on Sunday, October 30, commencing at half-past 10, A. M. A full and punctual attendance of members is requested, and all are invited to attend. Andrew T. Foss, Charles L. Rexond, and Mrs. Frances D. Gaor of Missouri, with other speakers, are expected to be present. , CIT Andrew T. Foss, an Agent of the Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society, will. lecture as follows : Manchester, Sunday, ' October 80. Taunton, r; Tuesday, ,. November L. North Bridgewater, Wednesday, 2. ' East Bridgewater, , Thursday, " 3. Harwich, Saturday, 5 - E" AN ANTI-SLAVERY MEETING will be held, on Sunday evening next, at half-past 7 o'clock, at Linden Hall, (Room No. 4.) 16 Summer street, Boston to be addressed by Austin Steward, (who was 22 years a slave,) and hia daughter. Admission free. A collection will be taken to defray expenses. Those who attend cannot fail to be deeply interested. t6 All communications for the undersigned ahould be sent to 21 Cornhill, Boston. SAMUEL MAY, Jr.. General Agent Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society. WOMAN'S BIGHTS TBACTS. fpiIE following Woman's Rights Tracts may be L obtained of SUSAN B. ANTHONY, Rochester, N. Y. : ., tingle, hundred. Report of Ninth National Woman's Right . Convention, with phonographic report of the speech of Wendell Phillips, by J. M. W. Yerrinton. . ........... .06 4.00 : The Position of Woman, a Woman, Wife, - Widow, Mother Address to N. Y. State Legislature, by E. Cady Stanton 05 3.00 Series of Woman's Rights Tracts, viz. : Freedom for Women Wendell Phillips, Public Function of Woman T. Parker, Enfranchisement of Women Mrs. Mills, . Woman and her Wishes Higginson, . Responsibilities of Women-Mrs. Nichols,. 10 6.00 Civil and Political Equality Report of Ohio Senate on giving the right of suffrage to Women .40 It is so Unladylike..... : .40 Ihacgallthe Right I Want .40 Ought Women to learn the Alphabet f ... . - .40 The Nontcnse of it .. .40. Who are the Opposer of the Woman Movement f. ............................ .40 Oct. 28 PHRHNOLOCtCAt rooms; 142 Washington St., Boston. EXAMINATIONS Day and Evening. Special Advice as to Occupation, &c ' Class Lectures from October to Mat. -. All of FOWLER & WELLS' Pcblicatiohb. . Cabinet and Museum Free to Visitors. D. - BTT3:ijBEl, V Phrenoloeist and Uoolt seller, Vo. 148 WASHIVGTOH STKEET, B0ST0. Oct 28 6m All the Year Bound.' JOHN II. PRAY, SONS & CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN - CARPETING, 285 WASHINGTON STREET. (Near Wtrter 8trbkt,) -"TlECEIVl?. bv Steamers and PacTketa fm r..! land, the latest and best styles and qualities of Carpeting, comprising Wiltons, Velvets, best qualities S? la i a. : W . ww . - oi urusseis, tapestries, xnree-piys, A.idderminatera, &.C, Painted Floor Cloths (of all widths and qualities). Rugs Mats, Bookings, Fellings, Canton and Cocoa Mattings. " ' . . - t ALSO-' ? : - ', " AMERICAN CARPETING, "i . , - ... . -, j ALL WHICH ARR OFFERED AT ' - : THE LOWEST PHICES, "' 'l For cash or approved credit. Sept. 18 ;' .' tf ' ' : i CARPETING. Is there any virtuo in . 0. MOULD'S HAIR RESTORER ? READ THE FOLLOWING, AND JUDGE FOR YOURSELF. To the En's op EvAHOELtsv: Uj age i sixty. One year ago, ray hair was very gray, and had been gradually falling, until, on the crown, it had become quite thin. About the 1st of March, of the present . T .ftm .niwi :. r e a aii. ty ' jcwi vw.mm.vm-v. L,ia. a. aumj m - a. w, er, No. 1, according to the directions, and have continued to apply a slight dressing of the same once ia three or lour weeas on retiring to Deo. jay nair is now almost restored to its original color, and the hue appears to be permanent. . I AM SATISFIED THAT THE PREPARATION 13 ISUTHINO LIKE A ' DYE, BUT OPERATES UPON THE SECRETION'S. My hair ceases to fall, which is eertainly an advent ago to one who was in danger of becoming bald. Rev. M. TnACHER, Bridgewater, Oneida Cos, N. Y., Nov. 22, 1835. President J. J. EATON, LL. D., Union Unittrtity, Murfreesboro, Tennessee. aiadax a wouia STate, inn some time spring I found mt hair FALListo oft. I concluded to purchase a bottle of Mrs. S. A. Allen's World's Restorer, &c, and give it a trial. I commenced uing it, but very irregularly ; but notwithstanding this irregularity, I found that its influence waa distinctly visible, THE FALLING OFF OP HAIR CEASED, End my lock. which before were quite a rat. were cbaxoed to black. I do not consider that I have given it a fair trial, but, from what I have seen of its effects ia my own ease. I have reason ta hliova that it ia M,ia,b1 of accomplishing what it purports to do, viz., fervent THE HAIR PROX FALLIXO OFF, and tO RESTORE GEAT LOCKS TO THEIR ORIGINAL COLOR. Mrs. D. W. CLARK, wife of Rev. D. W. CLARK, Editor Ladies' Repository,' Cincinnati, Ohio, I have been using Mrs. S. A. Allen's Zylobalsa-mum with much satisfaction ia dressing my own and children's hair. After trying various articles manu- ( factured for the hair, I feel no hesitation ia recommending yours as the best I have ever used. It give the hair a sort, glossy appearance, and retains it ia any position desited. 1 i Rev. JOHN E. ROTilE, Editor Christian Advocate," Buffalo, N. F. Your Hair Restorer and Zylobalsamum is the best I have ever known. It has restored my hair to ita mtural color,' &c . Rev. E. R. FAIRCHILD, D. D., Cor. Sec American and Foreign Christian Union, N. T. City. t - Mrs. S. A. Allen's Hair Restorer and Zylobalsa- mtsm h va Heparan raaEamsl in mv fw m 1 s -arirK lvaa.-aa.ft Aiat v. v.s e j aaiui J WilVHVMI effects ; and I take pleaure in recommending them to such as have occasion to use auch preparations. Rev. A. WEBSTER, Editor Christian Era, Boston, Miss. i Ilavin? used numerous sneeifiea tn littW tHnnu. I discarded all, believing them to be of no value. So I regarded your World's Hair Restorer and Zylobalsamum, yet personal friends prevailed oa me to use it. 1 have done so for several months past with good effect and entire satisfaction. ass now neither laid nor gray - my hair was dry and brittle, but ha regained the softness of my earlier years.' Rev. II. V. DEO EX, EL Guide to UolTness,' Boston. Mrs. S. A. Allen's World'a Hair Restorer, found among our other advertisements, we insert from act- 1 a. a- . - a uai experiment, inai it promotes tne growtn o( tha hair where baldness had commenced, we have now tne evidence of our own eyes. We can testify to ita ' good effects.' Rev. S. B. MORLEY, Pastor Congregational , Church, Attleboro', Mas. I have used Mrs. S. A. Allen's Word's Hair Restorer and Zylobalsamum. The effect of the Hair Re storer has been to chMhge the ' crown of glory whieh belonra to old men tn th oriirinal hnt nf mntk. TMa was done by a single bottle used acooiding to diree- -tions. Others of my acquaintance have used it with" the same effect. The Zylobalsamum I regard aa an tnwalha K 1 aa r woaaivi r lrs Ka& ks!s ataa w niuituiH uavemuK ava usi avaamu a Rev. DANIEL T. WOOD, : Middletown, Orange Co . N.r. - - r ... : . ; . My hair has greatly thickened upon my head, aad put on a very livrly. lhr annmranM T -is true of mv daughter; HER HAIR HAD BECOME THIN, AND CAME OUB CONSTANTLY, UNTIL WE THOUGHT THE HEAD WOULD BE ALMOST BARE ; HER HAIR HAS HANDSOMELY THICKENED UP, AND ALSO HAS A HEALTHY APPEARANCE. Wa are inanaiui io you, anu leei ot we nave iuu value of our monoy." ' GREAT BRITAIN. . Rev. W. B. THORNELOE, Prescoi, Lancashire, England. :- .t,.- -I Your Hair Restorer is a perfect marvel. After having used it for six weeks, my extremely gray hair was restored to its natural color, not the wig-like appearance produced by dyes, but to iu own natural color, which satisfies my mind that it ia not a dye. I can strongly recommend it, and ahall feel happy ia answering the queries of any you may refer to me.' The above clergyman it well known throughout Great Britain, and to many in the United Slates. ; HAVTZ. ' ' ' Rev. Mrs. E. S. ANDRUS, many year Missionary ' to llayti,) Marlinsburgh, N. T. In consequence of her long residence in aforenamed island, her hair and scalp were in a very unhealthy condition. After trying various articles without success, and eventually using Mrs. 8. A. Allen's, ahe writes to the American Baptist. I have derived much benefit froro the use of Mrs. S. A. Allen's World's Hair Restorer and Zylobalsamum ; I have tned many other remedies for my hair, but never any thing that so materially and permanently benefitted me as those of Mrs. 8. A. Allen."' Rev. R. H. POLLOCK, Ed. 'Presbyterian Witness,' Cincinnati, Ohio. It is our settled policy to advertise nothing till we know it is what it purports to be. Having opportunity, and being satisfied of the merits of Mrs. S. A Allen's Hair Restorer and Zylobalsamum, I would be pleased to insert advertisement, 4c. Rev. J. A. H. CORNELL, Corres. See. Board of Education R. D. Church, ;337 Broadway, N. T., and New Baltimore, Greens county, N. Y. . t . . . . . some lime since, a p roc urea a DOtue oi your World's Hair Restorer, &c, for the use of a relative ; and I am happy to say, that it prevented the falling of the hair, and restored it from being gray to its original glossy and beautiful black. ; Rev. JAS. McFARLANE, Pastor Prat. Dutch Church, ' Etopus, Ulster county, N. Y, . I have no hesitation in certifying that Mrs. 8. A. Allen's World's Hair Restorer and Zylobalsamum have produced all the affects described ia her advertisement, in restoring the color and increasing the growth of the hair; and I would cheerfully recommend it to those whoa hair may either begin to fail in color or decrease in luxuriance.' : Rev. J. WJEST, 6 Washington Place, (.Pacific street,) Brooklyn. I am happy to bear testimony to the ralue and efficacy of this preparation of Mrs. Allea's, ia the most literal sense, and also thankfully acknowledge the use of it in curing my baldness and graynesa. Rev. B. a SMITH, FraUthurg, JV. Y. " : I waa really surprised to find my gray hair soon turned as black as when I was a voung man. . Rev. M. C. KLIN G,' Lswistown, Pennsylvania. ' It haa stopped the falling off of my hair, and ceased a new growth, although I did not attend to it aa your directions require. , -: - Rev. AMOS BLANCHARD, Meriden, N. II. . We think very highly of your preparations, and have no doubt, if you had an agent in this vicinity, a large quantity might be disposed of.' ' CF We think that if these fail to convince, nothing let than a trial wilt. Home few demUre try ta sell articles on which tsey maks more profit than on these ; always ISSist on having these. These are the only preparations exported ia any quantity to Europe. - t . . - . ; : ? We aspire to have the Toast, not the lowest priced. One bottle of the Restorer will last a rear ; fil 69 a bottle. Balsam, 87 cents per bottle. T i Address all letters for information, a-e., to Mra. S. A- Allen's World's Hair Restorer Depot, No. Broome Street; New York. The Genuine has hire. S. A. Allen,' signed in Red Ink to outside vrrt. and in Black Ink to directions pasted oa bottles Lono other is genuine. Signing tho name by others to forgery, and will be prosecuted by as as a eriaaiaal offence. . -. .- Sold bt xvxar Dxa ajo Fajtct Qcsi Dxaixx. October 14. veci "0- '
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