The Liberator from Boston, Massachusetts on November 23, 1838 · Page 1
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The Liberator from Boston, Massachusetts · Page 1

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0 1st V 3 rE i) IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY .. ,tiTP..aft. COJIS U1JLL. BY ' q ! 'A U K K Q & 1 trrtt3Ll 1. - 4 i 7r w 1 .5 ti5--ai-j rTI (C C V l i Ts rule is ' wr.tftV, itt onkT to tkUld us fm tk. Jrtj . mM i:isSs of our emmits. Those, therefore, whm wiih their letters to U tatt 'from tht Post Office bf us, wiUUrefml to pa f their postage. " .;?':r-i . :'. . ,i j.it 4 ltUm:t mxkutr owe saumt, or Spate of. V i) tjxjl lettk d brcaJiht wilt t inserted, thrtt times for, . It. e!i AGEfCTS. 5 - IL rtr .7:9- iff i: ) i sneers ani ,...1 aj.- , i i , jtyV cr.I:: pK.i, i.li C I m fed 'ct " 'rijiaclfci 'trXlzr'i V i , ftrfct put .cL : ...iwa aira ctf. - ff '' hczis i Li 't tf cc-imtLj.in!r utwA!jivt ic.-rrr,- sr. o ill c-u:' " -. ; r tit " it and tl::rti..jir )pft ysfce tcri Xj'tHeo-iU lets, ta 'Xl?2 fcxc e ia C cI.iSlifff--3'.-V y idhiocit; "!: 4.-1 iiZs tltXrst "7;Ju- -il- fs l 2til(H ceHr i rtiais.- W tfevent CistnuMeXT ri'.: j V. I i 7 c : Nathan Widslotr Portland N.T. TlSgars, Tlymotuh,' ui!laV4 pal, Amherst. j Jo'aa Bcynent, Woodstock. i y,.v :'" s u,'u..i ' cU j rr-r-WASSACHTTSSTTll '! -' " 1 ' -' C. Wiupple, XrburTprt, Wm. Henderson, Hanover Isaic StArni- UansUeti. I. M- Wilder, v! .v vwa Lather Bjutell, Groton, WmXarrutbers, Araesboxy.j B. F: Nea.lU Sugus, R. Wikler, Fitchbnrjf, II. Kimball. A wesbwry, M. Ktag, W. Boylston, J. Ciiarcu, SprinsficlJ, ill ins, . , Enoch Perkins, New ton, Elia Kicbardv Weymouth Thos. J. Baker, Worcester, ; Win. C. Stone. Watertown ic Jewrett, Sale.n, Hmry lioi nMa,Dalley; Win. I.. Deanis, Ostervule, Wm. M inotfl, Lurcll, - Israel Perkins, Lynn, Josiih V. MirsSU, DorcTiester and wcinity, ' EicUard C. Frene?, Fall ilivcr. ' ; " r. I aoD isulxd. ;,'.,;'.' . r ;.': W.nl Alani'?, Pwtacketf t Elias Smith, Ptoiridence, coxitecticct. ". j .. Ceo. W. Bno-i, Brooklyn', Tlios; CtnneJTr. Nonrich. Dr. E. D. Hadwa. WolcottSvill''- - J. P. Bishop, Ulica, ! ' R. 0. Williams, N.T. City, Henrv Matt. Tho. Van Ranselaerr " Hsorr Willis, . . ., ' Saai'l. Djitton, Cazcaovia. Cha. S. Monon Albanjv Jas- C. Fuller, Skaneateles. Daniel Jadson, Utica, John H. Barker, Peru. - '. V'r.-'--"' " ' I ' PKXXsVlVAXU. " . . ', j II C. Howell," Pittsburg, -'T.' Hambleton, Bnsselville, ; XT. H. Clarke, Alleghany, "B. Kent, Andrew's Bridge, i M. Preston. West Grore. John Cox,Homorton. ? j lAtnh Fulton. Jr. Swan. ' Rev. Chas.A. Bord, Erie Thus. Peart, . Enterprise, , Erie Co. :,, u' et$ turon M,''" .f i omo.,r :V...-.? t&-J Pf :f C K.Bushneli, Cincinnati, Jas. Austin, Marjoormlgh,' j Wm. M. Johnson, .. . . , Lot Holmes, rUambiana,. ; Wm-: Hills. Obcrlin. N. Miller. J Sandyville, ; Jteph A. Dugdale, South Charleston a . " ' " 7 REFUGE OF O pPRE S S t ' -.j '. . V : ; WacESTJE, Nov;: 5, 183a ' j konl'LEvi LciGouv:'rt-r ' !: 1 Sir We have under that a correspondence has recently ia P'ace between yourself and some of the the Worcester Anti- j SUwery Sociev ' and not knowing whether' it ; is the tnteoun tne JatteT make the corres ; ponden public ; and believing that your fellow j jjjas in the Congressional District which you ' present, would be gratified to hare it published, - " wa would respectfully solicit of you a copy of; ' it for that purpose. ' ' :; ' : ; ; We are, respectfully, &c, . - '";? iv'-l - : ? . ; cALvrN willard : PUNY MERRICK, GEO..T. U1CE, -BENJ. BUTMAN, JOHN WRIGHT. .5 i SctY Ttojers, Brewed, To Ms. ''Edward "Eavlue, President ofthe'.Wor ',-cester, Aali- Slavery Society. I .. ' Sir need not remind yoUi . except as through you it may be for the notice of others, ' "that at the' hour of 9 o'clock this morning, I received personally from your hand a comuiunica-" . lion, of which, the following is a copy. , - : ' Worcester, 11th mo. 1,1838. ; ' Ata ineetingofthe Worcester Anti-Slavery Society. ; held at the American Temperance Hooie, voted That the candidate fur Congress vball, by the President of the Society and Secretary f this meeting," be proptunded --.h iLc following questions zr;.. . . An yog ia ravorpf trc-f."tg.i rr'rc'y - for the immediate abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia; and if elected, will you use your influence toiroduce a bill to that effect t , . . .; . Are yon opposed to the admission pf any new state into the Union, whose Constitution tolerates slavery? ' An answer in writing is respectfully requested by the t committee, for them to lay before the adjourned meeting of the Society to be held ttwnorrow evening. (Fri-' .day, 2d.) T -gv-: EDWAan Eakle, President. . Elbridoe GTPrati, See'y. , '. , It might seem a sufficient apology for asking .the indulgence of time for, the preparation of a suitable response to so formala communication, that my engagements for the intervening hours '."between 9 o'clock in the morning and the early .evening of tht same day, will not allow convenient opportunity for an exposition of the various considerations which belong to the subjects . of your inquiry, and , the circumstances under which they are now proposed to me. . I would -.readily waive all objections of regard to personal - feelings, or to my own convenience, and promptly 'laying aside all other things,' submit myself, .as a private citizen might well do, to the mter- rogatories ; which have been , ordered to be pro- " ; pounded to roe, ' by the President of the Society and the Secretary of this meeting.' ; To be sure, . the mode of catechism is somewhat more peremp .tory than usual, and might be deemed .scarcely . . more decorous than it is respectful. Yet to this I .should take no exeptions, if it involved alone my own , sense of what is due to personal . intercourse, in the private relations in which stand , to others, my fellow townsmen and neighbors. . i. My, name is before the citizens of this district, . as a candidate for their suffrages, not .through t any agency of my own, but by the unsolicited .favor of their constituted agents. .. The Conven- . lion which favored me with the nominaln, was - composed of delegates from the politic! arty with whose sentiments and views of puoac pof- , icy my official conduct, hitherto, has been identified, and to whom' I owe the responsibility ; which the expression of their confidence irripos--. es. ...They proposed no interrogatories to be an-t s we red as a precedent . condition to nomination, , , but. from : satisfaction with the past, and having , : trust in faith fu'ne for the fa tn re, placed me in the canvass Cor the pending election... I am not apprized, that the members of the Anti-Slavery ; Society, VVhis as most of them are, were excluded from th vr-onvention, or that there or else- -where, iSevr hiv heti precluded the opportuni- -: ty of objecting it the nomination. Little more -t. .than oha w iri n v intervenes between the date of yiir.y''-WUQ' aril the caste of the vote, and - -Ithe opptfin'i'x '. cm only be afforded through i the nrvr ite l in the district, to give whatever c O'lst-icii'nj may be desired by party inter-? or .aMation to the manner in, which that inq'tii'tan shill be met , and answered. I am t not 'UTwiri? of tha positio 1 to which I am thu? iiS:(te-L an I if L. could yi?IJ mvslfso far. to ' ,that'l?irii. of o Ti. a to Inrter self respect, even ' far the vpry certainty of election, I.tho!;i hold .mr"?!f Jitrlv -unworthy the place which Mi'h; ' abanji? im?nt mit?ht iire. . . . .. . ,; ; t -And is it, i'ldeed roiired in jro il (rjh,.hy : ;; the ma nhar of the Worcester A'lU-S'stYcry So- j '.-ci.-fty, that at thin -late period. I s'jo'ild xep')nd J ,.-rto the quJn tvhich they .have directed ,shall i yi prjpoiindtj'l to tha c tndulite fox Coparess, ,hy th JVesiJe it of the Society, and the Secrc-. tary. 'of this meftiu.V for their in.fnrinat.inn of .rnv sentimuts on tvbjert of Slavery in the ' District of CfJnmfna. or the admissioi of any ' - Hi fux Slate intrt the Uihn, white constitution toU .erates tlmery J Ar not these, gentlemen, my , i towns-men. nnl,. neighbors,; some of them my" personal acquaintance. . and . almost daily asitoci-' W, ates; and are, they rpal!y: igrnorant of my opin-' -ions, and do they heartilyek to he soured of '. .. U Arouse f m v fotre action t To thein thenl'" n eay, 7far and judge from the history of the ' past. - I have now, no new professions to make " B CD 0 . ST i ; m iL S S (9 no' pledge but me integrity 01 cnarnrier 10-proi- . .".-. i.--.r 1" .1.11 r 1 r fer.' I have' met with Tid change of sentimt-nts, and recognize no motives of mere personal or - j; L.. VJ.l. m. I lime-serving cxpeuiency, uy tiiic iu ruuic my ptiblic caTecr. For fire successive years! have held a seat on the floor of the Hon ?e of Representatives, and have practised neither disguise nor concealment on this or any other subject."" 1 have fled no question; and shunned no responsi-b'tlitvTTheTemarlawithr-'vhicbT unccr and again, I have accompanied the 1 presentation of numerous petitions, the humble -etlort 01 -aid, which in no measuTetonecf Teelingr I profltr-ed, on on exciting occasTooy to the defence of a venerable -colleagues the votes I have uniformly and consistently given . on all questions involv ing the subject of slaveryrbtouubt to the consideration of Congress, including the very, question of the admission of a new. slavebolJiog . State, (Arkansas,) .into the iUnion,, were the expressions of a deliberate judgement, and the reference to them is the only response,, which, in jny present position as a candidate for re-election, on the very eve of the ballot, I can consent to make to any inquiries, from whatever source they may be ditected to. me. , I trust, I am not indifferent to, nor ungrateful for the" tfupport of my leilow citizens. iui mis is not w oe coveted at the expense of that cohscious'inde'pendence and that devoted regard to duty in their service, in the exercise of my own . intelligence, which conslitutes the .only claim I can offer, to. their respect and confidence. J I must, therefore, respectfully decline, at this time, and under existing circumstances, to submit myself to the interrogatories which the "Worcester Anti-SIayery Society have . directed shall be ' propounded to me by the President of the Society, &q thelSec-retary.of this meeting.1 "S.,"r' ' j : ,Z .7 -'n There is. one branch of inquiry, in your .communication, to which I must, take leave to offer more special exception. YeuSask me, ' if elect ed, will you use your influence" to.jhlrodiice a Bill to that effect,' that is, the immediate aboli tion of.slavery in the District of Columbia ? As if it were. loot enough to know, the "general sentiments of the Representative, on the subject, without bindg him to the redemption of exact ed pledges to the very manner of his action. Against sucn servility 01 conauct sucn .autom aton. performance of prescribed duty, as'a'.repre-sentative of Freemen, in deliberative assembly, under a Constitutional Government,! most strenuously . protest. The acceptablewqanner, 'aind the' fittinsr time, for .accotnnlishin: e most de- Isirable good, often requires deep wtsfcnnP. sideration, and indiscreet exertionrttoo' often "defeats the highest ends anfljK" iatpos-es.. , As tvell might it be rj . he friend of temperance tp give a pr-tjef" 1. . n viking his seat, he would iiiirnduce a ..Bill, tu,rohibit the importation of spirituous liquors, in" promotion of the great .object of iiun-at reform ; or" of tload.vAcaiA of jiii. uniform ".urrenry. a proposition for a National Bank; or of the champion of domestic industry, a direct extension of the Tariff"; or of him who is preferred for his attachment to any system of policy, to bringTor-ward, without regard to circumstances, or the hope of success, the various measures, by which that policy should Le carried into practical operation. Measures of legislation are, or ought to be, the.result of profound reflection, of free and full discussion, of thoughtful reference to 'the condition of the country, the. constitution of government, and. the" will of the" people ; and j the Representative, who, regardless of what these may require, will, beforehand, bind himself by pledges, as the price of election, to a precise manner of action, degrades himself to the service of a machine, and is in spirit a slave ! ' -':, - I pray I may not be misunderstood. IJoubt not the right of the constituent to be informed of the political .opinions and sentiments of the' Representative on all subjects of interestconnectf ed with the discharge of his public truCli''"1o I deny the entire propriety of the inquv uin every candidate for public suffrage, of.Tfprin-ciples.by which he shall be governedTond the system of policy and general course of legislation which he shall advocate. sMy objection lies to. the exaction of. pledges asTa condition of support at the polls, that he will, at aulevents, by prescribed votes, favor the peculiit views of eculrewsof ,,!tel I tWrsJntest- special associations tor, me ncco: any and every object for which days, men unite, themselves and with each , other, to the destruction, of; p indenendence in thought und aryinn-fliE utter subversion of all sense of inditidyal obligation and responsibility. . . ' ; . I have no apology, ir, to offer, or, the frank and plain, expression of these . sentiments, other than the occasion which has so unexpectedly, and I may add, undesirably called them forth. I regret that I had not been permitted better opportunity to commit them to paper.; You have allowed mo but a few moments, in connexion with the pressure of other engagements, for, reply to your communication. .T. That reply I cheerfully submit to the candor, and , consideratewre-gard of those who have the right to judge of its propriety. . The .appeal comes to roe ftora a society existing in the same town with myself-from men, nmonjy whom I was born and educated, with, . whom j have lived in habits of frequent public, nnd. private i.iteri?oursey many ofv.whom have .known in for, more than half a century; an ! to whn observation my political principles, pe-n-inl 'leportmeut, and official action in vari-ou .s it ions of co'i Silence, have been manifest for tlie letter, itnd jfreaterhalf of the whole period of my ' life.-ilf. u.ider suchcircumstances.it vcomps nec;aVy 1q" give pledsres itt' "advance of o-cnioT: of Jutv, to conciltatf popnlar favor hy Ion ! professions of ' fidelity, s or to j?o!r the Kiiriport ;of asocia'.tops of mn, riy proftiTs'e'.of 'i 1 to thrir fiiriie Th''i,i'ir;t, t!nn? indeed. 1 , .r.lt.ji' chnra -ter of little vjiIi;" in piiWi'c "esti-. inr!rtn. nnr! an aire of offi-iil .-rf ir n juior set curitv for the continiMrrce- of 'pi!li7 confidence- '-" "With respMtful cnnVu1ratitm,s :,ltr IV; Y r ; J -'t- K-- Youf obYVerv'tn- ) . LEVI LINCOLN.; The Philinthropist hitherto the 'oraa of i tie. aooiuioui.-jis oi ynw, is Dkeiy f-peeniiy to rjecome ipe exclusive ogan ot lle juoco rocos. It is now fighting for thats cause with a zeal characteristic alone of new convert$T Let the poonle of the southern States look oit' The "insTer irora anf'iuion movenients navo never been so apparent as at present. , Encouraged andusstflioed in their conre as the abolitionists novv nre'. byv the adininistration, (! ! ! the ter mination of their fanatical career cannot be pre- aictea. ianawn jLiueutgencer.l 1 2 it. rjt . ? letter" from nb:;bobden. ; :.; ; Fi&No..sth; ism Dear- Sir - , , Your letter of Yesterday' date, in which Tfw ' state, that by a vote of the Bristol County An-I ' Slavery. Society, it was made yout daty.aa of ,a committee, to question certain individual, candidates for offices in ih county. of Bristol, "; j relation-to their views upofir the ubject of CJ- i very genernlly rand especially as to- the dutyf ; Congress in reference to Slavery in the District i of Columbia the internal State Slave -Trade and , the "admission -to ; the Union of any neAT i Slave Districts, ; fee waserei ved by ;me last evening, an4tI. eiahrace Earliest opportww nity of replying.;: ; k 1 s . 5? jv- v . Before doing so, .however, perliaps it. may, bjt properfor me to state that'upon ordipary quea-1 tions of policy, I am opposed to candidates p!edf ing . themsejves , .in . advance. Circumstances may change,nnd the member should be free, af change with them, ; At any rater, such are my j views, aBd heretofore, I believe I may say, J! have .uniformly governed myself accordingly, i As a constituent knowing the policy which a poV ! son has generally, supported, I had rather 4ru?t to his general character for honesty and; stabiVf ritjvthan to any pledges that may be obtained; from him. . v. :-'..t ' ks.'s ' r'f 1 I would , further state, that on the eve f- an ! election in which I am ta be a candidate, I have.' a peculiar aversion to making any communication which shall have the appearance of. placing: me in, an- electioneering attitude. ,, The subject however, upon which .you solicit my '.views, is different and more important than ordinary suh-1 jects ; and as it. has been the practice of; Anl-Slavery ...Societies to question candidates. and u receive, answers . upon these , several; topics, -1' jhall. most cheerfully proceed to give you my views, candidly and as fully as the time allotted will allow premising, however, that upon every thing relating, to the sla ve question, my views; are generally well understood by the. people oT the 10th Conoressfonal District.-. , - Upon s the subject of slavery generally perr - haps I cannot better explain my position and nv views, than by giving short,ketch of the reli -. , .--: -i : - ;i Br i tion in which I nowstand,and have long stoodrM' we should. negl to those who are considered the peculiar friend of the slave. At an early, period,! was a peti-, tioner to Congress for the abolition of shi very yi-the District of: .Columbia .. AfterwardyLwa,'! among the first to join ,in forming an Anti-SU-very Society in. this. place.., .. Of that society I still continue to be a memberj aud have annaf ally contributed to its , funds. , ... My: course. in ' Cpnsfress is matter of public recordand therefore I need not. refer to it. . Having been; thus connected . from almost the, origin of tLe, AntM Slavery movements in.this country, my .vietvi "gjn trfe-4hot . of -L very . generally may readily, mlerred. .. . , . .. . - '. : ; .1 view slavery as an evil of vast magnitude, . both moral and political, and one that ought immediately to be removed. I can conceive of no greater wrong in human society, than, for one man to trample upon , the rights of another, as the' slaveholder does upon the rights of the slave. Is the slave a man ; and has he no . rights '? , If he has rights, what are they ? It seems to me there should be some point on which we should -all be on.5 "V-some rights which all should equall it if a man is not 'allowed the right 'c, "Qtrolling his own person, and the effects' s'own labor,j(provided by doing so he does not infringe upon the rights of others,) I knowf-Vwhere this point, or these equal rights, are .to i found.. To me too, there is something aKirreiit in the. idea that one man has a right to bold another iti bondage, and to convert to his own use the"produets of his labor without making him fair compensation therefor. , It seems . to me that thejirinciple strikes at the very root of republicanism- and in the professions of the man who pretends to hold to equal privileges, and still upholds the system of slavery, I must say I have but littl confidence. ' My views in spn to the duty of Congress in reference to wery in the District of Columbia, may readily inferred from the fore- ' Th ' fish't to grant, A. ,,. ', The man who would petition ' Inch he be he ved they had or that they ought not to f would, to say the least of it, be triflinsr ' viln-ihe right of petition. Such was not my yfew when a petitioner. 1 believed then, and believe .now, that; Congress has the right to abolish slavery in the District of Columbia, and that the right ought to be exercised, and all the votes which I bve given when the question has been involved, since I have had j the honor . of a seat in that body, go to show, that I am sincere in that leiief.' That I may not have -been as zealous inif prosecuting the subject as . some, others, I admit., I probably do not prose- cute any subject with, as much zeal as some -others do. -It. is not in accordance- with my , temperamYtoJdo so. ' But "that I. have not -been firm aM. steadfast in my purpose, ! chal- . Ije a deiQs'nd w hile upon this ' sul ject I wohmitvhether.it is always, those., who ; manifest the most zeal that accomplish the most., I have been led to this course of remark, for-.-eign I know to the su"bject of this'' comtnuhica- tion, from the fact that J am. cfiarged by those whom I have every reason to betieve are honest Abolitionists, with an .indifference upon' this qustion. There are mari at this day that 'cr aloud,' who in the.,infancy of Hie can?e"were not ' knovvn, -or if they twere , known, kept themselves entirely aloof from those, who - weres en- !Pffpd ifflf it. l' ''' ' ' '' -J'5 (" lii 'vi'l .,t Upon(t,he powersand duty of Congress irt re-i lation at the inter-jtate slave irae. therejs niore doubt; and Alus point I, perceiye lias generally" r leen evaded -by tho&ewlo have beeo. question-' ed upon the subject: Congress; however, hostile power to regulate commerce ; and the only h question is, whether by, a. power to -regtilate-may le inferred. a. power ionbolishJ lf such an -' inference may rbc drawhj, the 'power Js" plainly. m congress; ana tne same reasons wnicn urge; the abolition of Slavery' in the District of Co-- lumbia, apply with vastly more force to theabol-"' ishing ol this internal trade, r My own opinion U, that to infer the power,1' would be giving a - very brod construction to tlie words of the constitution ; but in this case, as in all others where human rights are 'to be restored, I should be disposed to take the most liberal view. It would however seem to be an anomaly,-that government should recognize the holding of a species of property which it would not allow to bo sold.! Upon the subject ol this right, 1 cannot be v posttTye as uperi that of abofishlrtgSlayety the District bf-Columbia, op the right to 'refuse the admission of new1 slave SSatea.'4 The sV ject is how undergoing a" course 'of- discusaiia. If Cbnirress has not' the riirht ionrohibit' the trade, it is for them-to ' show hut this thHJ wxt not oe very nteiy to uo, i ininv, so iongo tey tTetit the sobject as they have done for the last few'years; If they 'mean le1 ShOvT'that they haVfe1 not'lhe 'right, they mpt have the petitions reid, referred, and refSJVted "upon ayarrf other petitions.' V:, ' ' ; 'T ' .t-1 I am entirely opposed to admitting neW;S4v StateS'or annexicsr Slave territory.1-1 believeut wcnld only; serve to increase and perpetuate the evil of which.we so much c6rnplain.viI. hope ihejdea'of anfieiing new" territory js-given up. But I am not without my fears nponi' thi- subject. 3 J "I ,R 'i-k. .In conclusion I'.wonld say to the Anti-Slavery people of BrisfcJ County, and f the.whole country, thai I am eW this 7 whole -subject-js now undersfoing1 discussion; ' 1 am glad oo, vif4 I have in anywayVheen the means oMbrwaTd-tng'that discussion.1 ,T trust it will not again be suffered to sTeep so long as Slavery has a foothold upon 0 face of the earth. I would,, say then to theitAxtti-SJavery people, goon--increase vour exertions, exercise your every power, and when? youripelitical power-' shall have;-become exhausted, rith redou bled vigor exeft yonr nior-nl nnwers until Slavery shall be abolished not only in this oiiladt bnt throughout the whole world. I have the honor to be, . ."' f.' '- Sir, with great respect, - ' ., I' J Yonr obedient servant, - ' H i c ! v,i ! ; TTATH'L. B. BORDEN R . S. Hovxins Emert, Taunton. ' .! 1 . , 2i -f -3 INCONSISTENCxVtf'? : ' A Jate nnmber of the-Union Herald contains an ac- connt intfth" ;neeting of the Madison County (N. Y.) w' f Society. ' f ;Jparticnlar item in the Ati' jrrefc. Ji anti-slay ,erattons wnicn engrosseo the atteuii "vof those asciiwNcd, ras po1"1"" artwn? Atterine r -non emsw, read, the L Jd says i : d, to y nosvtne aDF Vf" 'JYV abfy QO injus: to i -noswthe abst of conducting his a.v ent ; and yet,;we are nil hlstJalent. and k........ v with bf sotl nsistencie 'which inconsistencies nlacedriwi in hor;-"eoviable situation before the public. ! r. V5 v .-l One-of the appnreirc,irepancies, which we wish to notice; kjtheargTmertl' friend, was the following: though ah C- 'ust, and ja vvarm ancl decided friend to the SJ tolored man, yet. he was opposed tto Uhristian. abolition 1rtf dabbling-' in the dirty' watera. of political utrife and thus jnvolringT the great subject of Human Kignts, (wTircn hsttodm tie atiej wpmi solely ; through the . iristrumentaliiy of moral means.) , in.the mire of ; party , politics. 'As the abolition ranks-were occupied principally by the professed followers o the meek and lowly Jesus nmong whom were found the ministers of Christ, he thought it did riot comport with their high and holy station io enter the arena of political conflict. But mark ! our good friend took his seat, either fort had hirnself laid down, c his audience had lo"y" nately gave us t friend to Henry J HENBy Clay, a sustain him alsv dential chair. - Vvv words, only fftve ihi premises he perhaps, that -he unfortu- swas a terminated hxjLs Christians atC the strife off p6u. cipal fears was, t) virtuous would oL drunken and prof slavery should r tics ! . It was a j acted upon morv limity of the yvhok wouki oe acting t cause of the sla the impure tvate their suffrages to l-. . From-y ieai BEyABElO vALSI In' nrder ta. novj ! leading ; riicansT :BtionuiaitCi. r"A .mn m Tr .. a v a " ' " A lead. mlitician tf this ciTv. while in the corn"ihvX. arjbltnisfs, affirmed that-he was with them, ' and v,oukf Vote 'for'only those who reirded their principles, at the same lime giving them to untfand that the party to which he. be- longetere abolitionists in the main; and we (abolitionists) must rriake only a few sacrifices, and we shall elect every candidate of otra party 11 Hear I thfi holy, devoted disciple, advising a drpromise with the fovj, fiendish spirit of slavery ! rAs soon as these abolmonwits retired, anl ffevv pro-slaverv politicians (of his own order Jcame, in, he i immediately revealed bis clovefoot, by saying, ; 4 -The answer, of JUtmrEtt 1 radish, candidate for LiieuL Governor, must be carerully cloaked, and read only by the wild pah'attcs. If Mhev are published to our partv, he can not "be elected and many Hour prominent candidates nave oeenAuvia u 10 answer in a manner that' will f AUxr-i- ktlxu ABOLITIONISTS, ' and -NOT - COMMIT THEMSELVESV - Finally,-he cloaed his re marks by saying, that the editors of the Friend of Man and of the isniancipator were' wolves in sheep s clothing, plotting the: overthrow of ooa party for the purpose of elevating themselves ; but however said he, we must manage in a way o sret:their votes if ' we" Kw them tve are po- luteauy dam7iett-rherelore' we twill ' be r their special friends TILL' THEIR VOTES ARE SECURED then leathern go'-to the D- 1. L usptse tnem, tney are a set ot a r-:-ro: scoundrels. .1 wish they and their aboliUonisna were at the bottom of the Red Sea.1: ;,v . :f I do not hold up this man as a samnle of the party to which he belongs i for one; I should be ashamed" to" belong to" the paTty.'were they all so recreant and abandoned to rail wrincinle Neither do I believe the' party "-to which he be longs is alone guilty bf such base-add cowardly conduct f for both parties are alike- secretly en doavorin to 'secure the'abolltion rotea for parry purposes.-Let' all- abolitkynists know that the candidates for' whom they give laeir votes, answer our questics jrron:pUy end decidedly tion.y- -ld beTjT v-?ub-n.!l -rtr v t - r ITT A I.V7AVS II ATitiKKfllJM f. State 'i ftimrccSity:1 ItwHU reeoliii.t itr he 4 answered all tlia1 abo!Ia questions lit t!i? Crmative--4iit iatte Srwln favor of the passngf k'rsution hf the le islaiurc, declaring -that -W neOp ;.t to' be admitted into the Union, Whose rwit.xtion toIeratiU Cmestic slavery ; infavct of ex lending the right oMory-triil' to- persona VlalwJ "as fugitives froal-MlDoJ f repehog the legiala-ti ve rule oft&tihiotrf in TelatiOn to co&ed people, &x.Zx'AJ t-.i-a nuter.jcrt; ., Jonathan Foster,' the'Van-Jorenr candidate, who answered in oothingi definitely ,; stays at home. .VLOOVLSt'S-TiK , -VVe ommend tthis fact, as well as ctherrin ou'fiast two nfmbjers.ta the editor of theColo nizatioo Herald there is a little discrepancy between thern afld h U theoiyC Jtciaitafi At tantnropisizftjt A'N T,I8 LAYER Y.?r affT n;-T From the Herald of Freedom.. ..v--j f. t r-7 COLOtKHOBlA- v; "Out peopl"--ye got it. fThey : have got it in toe ; blueic' statre. : Many of thenitvs got it so b& can't ger well.-" Tfcetia die of it. It will he a rhercy if the nctioa Crca notl "What a dignified, philpeophie 1naaJU4 y'-;-hate of complexiJnThey don't know dDiat they have got if or think rather' they took it the natural way. lir -y were lfiocciated. It was injected mtatheir-ins and tKciJed into their systems, by old doctor Slavery, .the great doctor, that the famous caclor Wayuftd studied with. : There is a kind of varioloid type, called tion. They generally go together, or Nave bne.'are more apt to catch the oth- Slate.for one, (no r"ter which) and ave bot, before e -y get, over, it .!f . 1 1 Jy-and therpreventf , if taken early, pock sort of matte' "jr the name of ... t-siatery. it is a saio pre uve ana a certain" o're. .'Noner. that hav Ceenubu. ever tcatchfv Srjr or olonizaty khe ,crilrtiurho 'wy dodge oar irtoesckns.-iet u mark viin as ."our enemies ; tor ,tney tru siCTice t-r as utyibiarYwan't inoculate nUf .It snmflhnw rhnntres nnd Tier . m thith. i Sa that it 4s unsusceptii of thenv tionist can sleep safely all night in a clcs where there -; has' been a' cblenizatiou tes..g the day before. He' might' sleeb with ' R.R. Gurley and old doctor PToudfit, three'iri a bed, and not -catch, it., Jhe recoeyly was discovered by doctor Yra. Lloyd Jenner-Carrisonl .' V, V; , 4 " This eoloT-fihobia -is making ; terrible havoc among; our ; commuBitiea. - Anti-slavery drives T ; y ri, f - W T MUMP w Ml II. . .-id. T..!--J. base low, vulgar .ailment. , It is meaner intact than the itch. It is worse to get rid of than the : ' seven -years itch.' It is fouler - than Xld Testament leprosy.' It seems to 6et the dragon into a man, and make him4 treat poor1-dark skinned folks like-a tiger. ' It goes hardest with dark "complect, white people. They have; it longer and harder than light skinned people. It makes them sing out 1 nigger nigger,'. sZe-times in their sleep. : We should reckenjtha editor of the Patriot had had a touch of it, if he want too light complect: '. He sings out now and then like a patient that had got it. ! He ha)-1 "Vnigger, nigger, every once in ; a while, be he has got.some other disorder, be-favored so. Sometimes they make a ike 1 this-7-darkey-7-darkey -darkey. -Ses wnlly--wully wully." , They , will );ir noses, when they see colored peo-ially if they. are of a pretty rank sa-it of person themselves, They are y apt to turn up their nones, as though as some bad smell r in tire neighbor- hen, they nave had' it bad and are nat-!rettv odoriferous. , It is 'a tastv disor- dera"beau,tifol'lnent--yery genteel, and apt tojCnto f- vilies. " We should like to i sKeicn oi n community r instance when the St j have read somewhere of lo droll a picture, that he the .sight, of Jl Hogarth ihis picture. It would bo a .uier than laugh especially if e poor objects ol oorphrensy, Son---which indeed is all the 1 nintermittent. . Our attitude Ridiculous and ludicrous, if it lortirVinsr and humiliatinr and were crvX UuTHoearth would be apt'to die of st -ing eise inan . lacgnter at .eigne, oi jits 9' I t i ' s;ii. 1 b9stly ' malady is the secret of ' all oar aYm, ion, and all our rnbbocracy. : It shuts up al consecrated meeting houses and all the U. fs of justice, the court houses, against the fri"ds of negro liberty.. It is all olive. with fidge Tout desecrating the Sabbath .with anti- slave jctures.'; It thinks pew' ow'dsrs tan't go iiLhem, or use their pulpit; when' it is empty, without leave of the minister whom, they eropioy wi preacu. iu ju ,.: s wm lorcinty anut people oat of their own houses and tftoi their own land, not with the' respectful vislsace of enemies ana trespassers, nui tne contemptuous unceremoniousness of the plantation oversser- mingled y moreover, with the slavish, irascibility of the poor negro, when he holds down his fel low slave for a flogging. ,It sneers at human rights through 'tbe free pressv ;It banded Join B.-JJahan oyer to tLealligatora' of 1 It : shot.s Eliiah r P. Ijoveiov - through th heart. It dragged away the free school at Canaan; It set Pennsylvania, Hall on re.-1 It. brclre;IJiss Urandau s school windows, and lreW hlth into her well. It stormed, the female prayer meet ing in ' Boston with a ) property and. sianding r forlorn hope. It passed the popbb resdssa at Littleton Jn Grafton 'county; 5 It'shntup1 th? ' ' lL' L-J. IT Iai.i. J ' - - meeung ntnistrni juiexruuu- iriue bajqsi minister and -allr and f lhe homely icjurttcsse there, and howled- like bedlam, around, ti Uuiej ." district'' aefaool hnnae. bi . K--a . .1.2 windows at night !; It exclsies ccr.rfirWtion and prayer in rcrd .to the fcrlrrn tfrhris: tiaa-made heathenism cf tha Anericrn r- man, from county conferences and cleric erxov eiatioaa. It. brood over te ro-i ,-rJ". tk Ne w York ObSetrerV czi ciy hnzt tt he aKe,. u votes, jati'ivry I;;!i f t cf (wslriao ttstahc-r riLts il rJ i s. -. .vA z rei rn rCam.. .i c i wiiOTi.ifiiaa..a A ft t . i - - - . C.lUi-JTCTT, T I eai7V C--e Thorr-rca corse erzr'. J ; interfere taJ -vr It ahhoa ' cb"ric j j tis udfJ toLp-irnr fotrtr. Tt .,jCi' I miiit open a1 way !'n Ufa own tIe,'X.r Ci- i cr iraust dW out Tie tLi Jncirit! J drc-c.1 s Irom XSoa's K7VJ: :i tdi ?f?w A SLAVEHOLDER irT XLSlO CT?' i-Kot )ocg,fince,,aai4i3 izZzrztl.l :-. X,i J? read a notioa Xar a; cel-rrrnlica .rzrrtr r,lie; andf pretaceoT the read I? j!pf iV Ij er'"zzlfjLa pleas ur h$ felt in; doipioif H'tx cCitrrr) brethren, who are abSiUscutiUvX. lJi were willing lh cedee- sbosli rcci, thestit . brother F. might "have spared tLetr fstllai -C95 pinch as'tdi.ave refrained frob ,th "wrrzA ex-T pression of the pleasure he felt !ia r;rTitC but tiity dicpssed, la let thsX rs.iIjW mark tiie -contrast? A ? fe w -Catfcatha o,'c9 bf ilii? attlitipn'br&h ZZantXly Concert of Prayer for VZ 'CjrJTj thaaaxes pulpit, n be nrrda CrtSi V c. -3 into th polpUw the notice, exfsiiaed i, psJ end wtettxthYtia it in lb pzzt tf" la e7saftie: pulpit; ti sarqe "afternoon, Ai lit Ci Rkv. Chavfcy RkcBio9,T2irly a tscj of the New England Conference, out. Dcn aouthern SL AYBHOLDEH,a istisrj alrei holder,'of yl.tm fcrother BeckUy rsye;a count in the Vatchmaja, few; wet!, tpc3 -fpeacVtZvspd of honesty V, L,. borne of We. brethren grieyeo: .by tne rtu. to read their- heticefor, th, wyeeineeur'i .waited on brother to knowswhat tbey rni expect of him with, regard to,; readic3 ty&xgr -tices, &c.i The resultof the conversitica tm. he charged them with obstinacy and a.trrt cf doggishness, in persisting to aend Kcbpctijr, to the pulpit, and assured them that fcTTcr-jtoTread them, as they, were ts zttrt cf tSs Ke lition agitation L PrayV.meeUcsH tad ! Jog notices of; them it eetasthen, iof, the i agitation. t Let i ce t t&ilx tzrrj5?r: -slaveholders into pur. pu)pks, to rec'cf t' I t perance, righteousness; and judgment If c' i -&c for that was the text of. C&auncy JT -f4-: J "ion, in Iliddletown, a part of .the ei-cbc .peace': ezd JuUcly vivtxfziXxt'r ti v -lordly, slaveholder itbouU.spolr,, tj J.t told he did for -Ahei-frant M vV rfafar. ic : preaching on a judgment Ux ccrr if h.-slri , .oy ecsscience hit, ef.j Ustri trtil i . with regard toithftcrtaiatr.Ctt-tJ, -he would have UremUed. Zs t doctor Of divinity set Vy Knd tia r-,r-th ''i'"teB;;t; t-yacaLLlr vr- i -doubt, Will be c4seTtiit I &3 tin tzy l Mealtri hut let it be reJRsrU-r j f . son.of New EngUa4, wre weer eU jcj- ? posed ta slaye -s;esch r? acy kedj Vr r:i3- -ister or the: gc a frofersei fiUorrr c tin - who said, f V .J BUYERS, are ezrj a level with UiW STEALT'v'vb r to the. south, and ! has: -' iMANIiv Yts,ha$E2rA-J , DER rva God fcathf andxe ")This ia.u s in a not 1 college, i ' ..very-pi., om whicl ,oftheMJ ihttrch,J r ucter, tw xduded, 'pledge t touch thoS not to c; is mouth for the c Mhe cry t-jnxt agitation, by os.J along M they perform such feats V. J: ' - agitating li.v- -. GEO. CTC.. From the Concord Baptut eitrr. , V . The .fallowing account L of . the TZttfe 3- sit -Troy; has been forwarded for publication. - .The L Soci ety is composed of . ministers and hjzzzz connected with -the Baptist r deafrni-Tic3 ' this State. -i mld: h-t? i,-. y Wednesday morninr. Octoher C3. tho'sssir ' ty met and chose the-follotrinj ofJIcers, Tir.vj ' . President' Tvi Willard ' Fan . Kmm. It ;,: Vic&Presideniif i. A; t DtU, J. Ciiisizt D. Gage, ; J. Pescock and G. T7. Catrj.w i Directors, F. ' Page David Everett, IL D Hodge, J. ' Woodbury, J. Howzrd, I and E.'Robtins. ' -i" tJf lo I UbrsSetZ -IK- Brierly. i . .V ; ' ilee1. lSee.; h. B. Cole) l;lreasufer, CLarles xonn.' J .... J wm ...wmv . . ..... w. this rneetingih relation to Preridcrt TTayfczd late work bn'Hocsad Irpoctibuldrs. ?Cvcr: roinistbring brethren expressed ttit m.-jV- 1 dissent from some or wesenUiitta cxprtcrr by the author and ahhta-h tciTCTta ef ,tl 1 work' were in their 'opinion correct cad valrr Jfcle, yet; a-'a whole,' tSey eoald'not'aisbaenl to it ; and while they would expe great r spect for tha lzzts tii cbrrictci cf tha vniiz they could cot approve of the book, ccr tend er it worthy the confidence (ct ruotacs cf tl christian puLlic"Il wasthctiht bowever bee on tne wn th suhjec the worl .prayer, us ms u z'ji X roivd,- Th? ti- r v t t Br'- f rr?yer ip; iL t l tsc 1 - V, - tt 1 - - ! epHLrti&tr i cr-fwi t. :: - cc:- I citIjvItedJwIa'it tLZXJ3 t UveTitzt or the eJateiiie'it ta- akimbo rich t across the way IJa, hJ If t cne;iTJiriavbpld; fiirt.JI fj U, u-r tni,f depth ia-this Trea cijy-C" I disdiit has IsaeP AntrtVcjrt: C-;7,Crf . u:ition, anu i- a ci u-j t .ii- , . ;t. j'-.. ;l':r IVes. ;7t ;wilI ;'. lii cevef ocenrrei. C JcV-wcil," .-!s,"c prrded; and. whi& '"if irtH !' terlijned by the' treCiLirlci'f11 M w -Att adjourhed,,mcV..VV ia'UU Ci:Cti., inrranni' tb n ir-i w - p r t t I An,-. m & Ee-reij JUtr'ttJ t i r1" " 'J ,ai4e:r-p-:ijc-x r? its r t t' .a.t-J t Ue r tit -' o?r r uion l i tsiedtiiwiKi.t,irrr-:2rU:3cStrr1-!'S r Jte c.vaix; 4i6l..-t cl-'r. : !. '' 1 .V.' I -' 1 Mi

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