J. 1'. II IVuw! 'I'lii ly would nover
fftiiy l.ll'iu W UIU Ifcl'in I lit uo itlAl . ,
I'. l'lm-ibty im in i lit nul be of injr talus
pnrlicul uly In v iu, bill llio probability that
wivsl.lbnni irieiit value to Ilia race, or lo bu
rn 'ii ty, uliu.i'd ! if much f realsr Cumidara
i. '!'' ya Hell me, tnaa, why I
wlniT H!i.ti tnuiinr. an I hive no filher,
c nl . o 'o I o I n ii li l'ral k anil Tliomai.'
trr"i lirti.- teaing the key tmrf Iftrnttiiij Aim
the iljor, aiul culling aloud (a Hie ottrteer)
Willi. mi, Iuto, lake tins buy lo the Sold and
miKllimir fur bi in lo do; and if he don't
totnd pn-lty sharp, touch him on a little, (inca-
iiiij if lo iniu nun a cracK ol Hie whin. J
No v, feadar, il lliou wnuldst Knew what
c imu hi tin hillo boy, du all lliou canal Lo pro
enrf In and liii moUicr'a emancipation. Keep
.in nun. I that there are hunrlreda, yen, tliauaasda
ui i.iuiu iiena an ovor me Muniii.
Later fiiom Mexico. Dates are receiv
ed from the city of Mexico to the 20tU ulU,
aim nom era i;riii to tlie 23d.
Another revolution appears ready to hrenk
out. It is yet In tho genu, but pervades
whole country, though it has not as yet, ac
tually taken place, any where.
- On the I5lli, (I en: Ilerrera was formally
proclaimed President of tho Kcpuhlic, and
upon the morning of the It ill took the oath
L've.-y Mexican paper tipcakg of a war
tho recovery of Texas as a matter of course.
1 There la no longer any talk about a declare
- lion of war, Hut the plan neems to be to go
about tho re-conquest of Texas at the earli
, cot convenience of the Governor and people.
All the papers continue to discuss the
chances nf a revolution. The existing Gov-
eminent being evidently too weak lor tho
.. emergency in which il is placed, it would
appear thai the military aspirant who possess
esinost money and most audacity, and who
is willing to favor w ith soft Words and prom
ises the views of the Federalists, 48 most
lutciy to obtain temporary power.
' Tim Mormons h ave published an appeal to
the people of the tTnitcJ .States, as earnest
' and eloquent as that of Cassius M. Clav.
They say that "tbrieo have -they been driv-
: en, wliile in the State of Missouri, from their
lands their siered homes and firesides.
rilloon thousand of them have been exiled at
tho point of the bayonet; from one of the
" States of this groat Republic, suffering the
loss nf thousands of valuable farms and com
forlaMe dwellings; while scores of them, in
cluding women and little children, were hor
ribly murdered without the least resistance."
They then recount their grievances since
thry left Missouri and settled in Illinois and
conclude as follows:
"15 ut listen, ye Americans, and tremble
fur your country; listen to the revolting scenes
.. tho accumulated sufferings heaped upon
your Unfortunate fellow-citizens; for scarcely
had they wined tho tears of sorrow and deep
mourning from their eyes, before they were
compelled to flee fot their lives from the smo
king ruins of their own houses, Bet on firo by
this same gang of murderers, w hoso hands
were still dripping with the blood of inno
cence. ' Six days were this piratical banditti:
permitted to go from house to house with the
fire-brands of destruction, without the least
resistance. Upwards of one hundred hous
es were consumed to ashes; scores of cattle,
horses, &.' . stolen or WRntonly destroyed, to
gether with immense quantities of grain and
other property. But at length, through the .
active exertions of tho Sheriff, the house
burners and murderers arc dispersed, and
peace 13 again apparently restored to the suf
iercrs. Dut what do we behold? No soon
er are -these land pirates checked in their
mad career, than all the adjoining country is
in arms, threatening death and extermination
upon unoffending, law-abiding citizens if
they would not consent te leave tho country.
Thirty thousand American citizens now have
thoir choice, either to go into banishment
from this boasted Republic, or see themselves,
their wives and children cruelly slaughtered
Ye fathers of tho Revolution! Ye patri
ots of "7b' ! Is it for this that ye toiled, and
suffered, and bledl Is this American liber
ty? Is this "tho land of the free the home
of the brave?" Is this the grand asylum for
the oppressed ol every cHine!
Must your noble sons be wholly and to
tally deprived ot every right so honorably
purchased and bequeathed to thein by your
Must they be driven from this renowned
Republic to geek an asylum among other na
tions, or wander as hopeless exiles among
the red men of the western wilds?
Must they take tho last lingering look at
tho graves ot their venerable lather who as
sisted in fighting the baulcs of American
Liberty; and then, driven from the land of
their birth, hide themselves in the dens and
caves of the Rocky Mountains, to escape the
relentless fury of their oppressors?"
This term, as its etymology signifies, means
writing by sound. It is applied by Isaac
Pitlmari to an invention of his in tho alpha
bet. Jf you couceivo additions to be made
to tho alphabet until no letter shall have but
una sound, and then imagine them to be so
changed in form as to be written with tho
greatest possible ease and speed, you will
have nn idea of the Phonographio alphabet.
All silent letters being omitted, and tha wri
ting being dono entirely by sound, all diffi
culty in learning to spell and pronounce is
obviated, and at least four-lil'ths of the time
saved. All tuiiguagoH are written in the same
hnd Hud cm be read with ease by the phon
ographic scholar, requiring but little time
wiiii the assistance of a good Lexicon to ac
quire a knowledge of any of them.
Considering tho great uaving of time; that
it Is-shorter than Stenography; plainer than
the long hand; the ease with which it is ac
quired; and its effect on the acquisition of
lofcign languages, it must be considered an
invention not" equalled by the art of irintin?
itself. It Lids fair lor coming into almost
imu.oJiulc u$n all 'ovc,i tho world. There
has bee.i n very largo society fur Ibrec yearn
in (treat Britain, whose object has boon
Urge its umvers.il adoption, and there now
exists an extensive an similar one In tlia U
States, whose members all write iU and m'
ny of whom arc" prominent in the literary
MINERVA. Salem, Oct. 22d 1845.
"NO UNION WITH SLAVE HOLDERS."
It may not ho amiss to relate some conver
sation, between some special friends and
myself, to show the course the enemies of
the Anti-slavery cause are taking to frustrate
and render abortive all our exertions to pro
mote said cause. Not long since, I was pass.
ing the house of an old friend, with whom
had Jong held peculiar friendship, and chris
tian fellowship wlicn I was a member of the
Presbyterian Church. Both tho heads of the
family were my intimate friends, and this in.
timacy has not at all been interrupted, not
withstanding I some eight or ten years since
withdrew from said Church with which they
I called to spend a short time in social
chat and take dinner, as I often do when
travelling that way. All seemed very agree
able until the Anti-slavery subject came up,
they then enquired whether I had embraced
the doctrine that Abby Kclley had been pub
lishing. I answered in the affirmative.
They said they were much surprised that a
man of my age and experience should follow
that worthless girl who was travelling about
the country, with young men, sometimes
with one and then with another, ain a dis
graceful marred. I obeorved, she does not
travel alone with young men, but always has
women in company with her. Of this cir
cumstance, they said they had not before
heard, and that they could hardly believe me,
notwithstanding, I have llieconfidejico to be
lieve that Ihey have always, from our first
acquaintance considered me a man of truth;
or to say tho least, they had never manifest
ed anything to the contrary. They asked
me however, if I could believe that she was
a good woman? I answered, I do. Can
you believe that any persons who speak
against Goorge Washington, and the Consti
tution of the United States, are good people?
I replied, can you believe that George Wash
ington would have signed the Constitution
before spoken of, if he had felt as great con
cern for the freedom of the African race as :
he did for his own liberty, and that of his.
own family, orjcol or? At this I thought the
temper of my friends was somewhat ruffled.
and they said that any man who embraced;
such sentiments, and took the course that I .;
was pursuing, was worse than the traitor
Arnold, and ought to suffer accordingly.
replied, you may know for a certainty, that
you are on tho Devil's side, for Christ
strictly forbade his soldiers to resort to such
means as you approve. My female friend
then observed, no woman has any right to go
preaching about tho country- And so we
I ilo not pretend to say that I have given
word fur word, all our conversation, that
would be impossible, but I have stated the
substance, as neari I can recollect.
I would say this interview with my friends
has led mo to some serious reflections. And
1st. I would raeution the circumstance that
my friends had not heard, that our friend
Abby had females in her company, when
travelling, or where she put up. They had
heard of males but not of females. This re
minded mo of an ancient anecdote. An In
dian sold a Deer to a white man, who agreed
to take it in the woods, where the Indian told
him he might find it hanging up; and as the
Indian had business some other way, he gave
his friend directions how to find it. He
mentioned a brook, and several 'trees, and
then noticed the place where the deer hung.
The man paid the Indian, and then went in
search of his purchase. The Indian also
went his way. Tlie man found the marks
but bo deer. Not long after the two sharp.
ers came together again; the man began to
reprove the Indian for deceiving him. Tho
Indian replied you no find de brook, de tree,
and all the udder marks? O yes, but no
deer. Well, its pretty well for poor Indian
to tell half true. And so the story ended.
My mind has also been occupied in
calling to remembrance the heinous nature
of the great crime I committed in questioning
the disinterestedness of the spirit of George
Washington, and the character of the Con
stitution of the United Slates. Probably
my friends would not have thought me worth
hanging, if I had reproached the living God,
or have spoken contemptibly of his word. -But
my conscience would have reproved me,
much more than it has done since the afore
said inteiview. I have also been thinking
some, on what my female friend said, that is,
that no woman has any right to go about
talking publicly: I suppose she meant to
sustain this by 1st. Cor. 11 th 34, "Let
your women keen silence In the Churches, I
for it it not permitted unto them to speak but
they are commanded to be under obedience
as also sailh the law. Now had this Jady
always have obeyed this Injunction herself,
i ... .,
we should have considered her a candid wo-
man; but when we remember that we have
often heard this same woman speak In the
Pl,. . ;. . j .. i . .
Church, and urge it as a duty incumbent on
all women to say all they can in behalf
religion, publicly in that place, we are much
at the great change that has taken
place in her mind on this subject. But
. uj.v. uui
sho w ill now confess tho w rong and forsake
the practice, we will overlook the past and
consider her truly reformed.
- As it respects the charge that u e are no
n ' , 6
I can give my own views, (and as far as
am acquainted the views of all others, who
adopt our motto, "No union with Slave hold-
ct9 J 'n very few words. We claim that no
man, or bodv of men has anv riirht tn malic
any laws contrary to God's laws; and that if
...i j i . , . . ,
any rulers do make such laws, it is the duty
f i , . .
i u uwej uou miner man man. as proof
of the correctness of this theory, take theease
ol the three fire-proof martyrs, of Daniel,
and of that list of martyrs, recorded Hob.
Uth who were stoned, who wele aun asun
I resolve, (God lielplng me,) never to nerve
..y man or Do.iy ot men, any lurlher than
I can serve God in so doing. I believe that
me iving, or any another ruler is under as
great obligation, strictly to obey God, as are
any of his subjects. For our "God is KW
of Kings, and Lord of Lords."
And that it is iustas unreasonable for tbel
children of God to hope, that they will be
i.i- r- . . .... .
lo ,rame while tliey conUnue
in league -with the urgedly, and give them
half the bargain; as it would have been, if
. . . .
God had taken tlie Devil in council with him
in making his laws. 1 send this to be used
at your discretion.
Yours with respect
New Lima, Ashtabula Co., O. )
September 85th, 1815. J
llARVEVSouaGU, Warren county, Ohio, )
10th month lih, 1645. i
ered.thy message, VVe will y to comply
with thy request. &hn and Stepheu have
just concluded the fourth convention in this
ing hre but they are. breaking it up afresh,
11 m l hdiiiilrimia lltnr.kifi u i .. ir, : .1 ' . 1
uaw lilUUJW ivhi luuuinia, II lllili UIIU 43 MUllllllir I
U.b t mnri .,i.i, n.i m, l i.. .u i" .75 1
strail deep taW. other is all the S2S
u.. u.D tyoKoe neuiurany -uigcioas" I
stroKe mat snail pulverize them in sbnrt
dec They are successful agitators; they will
get up an interest id every place before tliey
leave it, no matter how cold and indifferent tlie
people may preteud to leelon their arrival.
i.ink i jieei niinesseu a greater contrast he-
i. . . i i .. . . . l
I T"mdJ J-"""" eion inoirarriviU. 1
tween mo beginning and the rvnd of a con-
vention than 1 saw at Xenia last week
Xenia is a neat thrifty looking country vil-
lage, containing between two and three'tbou-
sand inhabitants. It has seven or eight or-
ganized vcl, in U, each one rlaimins to be a
church of Vkrid. Green county, (of which
Xenia Js the county seat; was the first, or a-
mong tho first, to organize an "Anti-Slavery
Society" in this part of tl .Slate. The
"Green Co. Anti-Slavery Societv" has held
lis oil ludi uii'KLiiiiri, ill .ini frj.ni.r-i il u n.... i
. e ...r J. I
... i. i. i i . i
naaueeooiit a lew weeks since one
i j "s-"f".. "-fe is an
infj, and ofiulfiUiflff tho 'Divers u-ashinim
and carnal ordinances imposed upon, then"
was held there, at which m.eiinr, . n Z 'T i
ed lieverend whose name is Thomas K. Tho
mas, "operated" on the minds of the people,
holding up the scare crow of "Infiilelitv"
and shaking it most Tbomaslv before tlieir
faces. It is evident that there had been a
good deal of "mustering" and "drillino-" of
tlie VerV I l-lenrviniir.
tho people by their hired "Contain. and
"f.V .on l frn... ilmi .in.
hour of the meeting advertised for friends
foster and Kelley. This fact is plain from
abundant evidence which brevity forbids me
to mention. One fact will be sufficient as
proof. An elderly and most worthy man, an
active church member, and an active Liberty
parly man, yet one whose heart of humanity
is so large and warm that the church can l
entirely freeze it, neither can party crush it,
had made an urgent request for Alibv to come
to Xenia, assiuing us that she should havo
their largo church, and a crowded audience.
Ac. Vet alter the ineetinif had been adver
tised at Xenia, and clerical influence had -
erated on the people, this same good friend
wrote a letter to Oakland, in which was man-
tested much doubt as to
holding the meeting, stati
ported about Xenia tint Steph
rejected the Bible, and opposed
and that whether this was true or not. the el'.
reel would bo the same fer tha time being, as J
was generally believed. M
The appointed dav for the convention came.
and with it our frii nds. They stopped at a
tavern nearest to tho Court House where the
meetin? was to be he H all seemed cold as
ice, not a friend in the plaeo dared to meet
thein with a friendly greeting. We soon
ad a fire in the Court House, and the huge '
en was set to tolling, but it was doubtless "JU
nderslood by the Xenia people to sav " lit-
rfe" "! del" "Jit fidet." A
lew people gathered into the honse. but not '
female dared dhuhaj so much as to venture
and the men threw up. tlicir Maring eyes u
at each other anxiously, as if to scan w heth-
er there was any one present who would be
'lkey ,0 u'11 on them ,or beinS ,hero
hin Tt.UnA theT f'f, V''M
Afma g(Hcl had been prcachud that to diso-
bey it, and go to hear the gospel of Chritl,
wa what few men, and no women dared to
do, Abby's sister who had been travelling
with, her and whom sho expected t meet ai
Xenia again, had rot je:t rrived, so e looked
of around for other company. I stepped into a
slow near by, where some females were pur
surprised cllasin? goods; it only required a Word or
if '''in '"'v,1'". """''T'i Vl 'Il
ii their company Abbv, Stephen and I walked
from the tavern to "the Hall, tho numerous
seats of which wero thinly sprinkled with
l""!,zlnS ,n('n Abby maje nn appeal to them
Z , ,n uu "unor ,no lU , , " .
ex, but to the age and nation to which she
belongs. With the most fervid eloqt-ncodid
I plead for the afflicted of tho human fam-
,' nu,nolJ identilying herself with thoe
I Her address occunied lllnst fif tlm fiininfimi
I In the afternoon the audiencn im-runo...! a lit.
I , ' B few,of tll(, female slaves broke their
I chains and attended. Steuben then address-
ej .(,,. a,i h,r.i ,u i :.. " , ' , . ,K?T
I . ..u.iu iMU yuilfc Ul BliltLIIOJU-
I ing upon all the party and
I of the North. This raisei
the cnipS did fly in hu ow fac(1
1 The interest in the niectinn-s increased.
I :''i'l'"u Bnu Auny ocgan to limi homes both
d sect organizations
sed a linntiMt rlenrr
man to his feet in defenco of his W. There
" . "ii c.wiLuim-ni i-reaicu DV ILe ills.
cussion between him and Siephe,,. Ste-
phen proved bis eharces clear v. tho ureach.
er acknowledged himself ten v.ars belm.d
the times, declared his desire to know tlm
truth, said he intended to "hew to tho line if
in the heart and the huunet of the uconle
On tha e.innn.l ,tiw f I . .. . t i
P ."., J. - . .,"urlnVolV UU
i iv-CTuit saints uu iu liiw m;iLinrm in iii.nrn
of tho Liberty party. He is a man of talent.
combines in his own person the whole
j f!!!. ,, l?.B, 01 :,1?t 1?mo,f Uoi lt u,l J toca"
I ' uiiiiiv lucliir. iMU-urr am
prenr,er. 1 lo spoke near an hour, inakimr
as Lble a defence of that party as is common
,0 hear' but wa8 ')'y prepared to answer some
rf Valan..a 4 1 11. .
of Stephen's questions. He was driven ,
acknowledge that he bad been telling it about
streets that he believed Garrism ....
infidel. Stephen made an elononn i m'
of Garrison, nrugled with scorching rebuke
to his defamers. The Dr. arose to find a
more comfortiiblo position by leaving tho
' ,"l, ' uec,a"'r """"i not sfc,y lo
such pinunahties. Abby then asked his at-
teiition to a few things she wished him to
bear. He halted iu the aisle while kI. n.
tnisteu his ruirfucwuhCArMiuii ina man-
made good use of tlie time apparently i. -.
king both Democrats and Whi.'rJ rue tht- dav
XsZr dlT 0t
meeting til Tvlrowd 'dt oicrfltw
w te.,h .-. :
c uu "ituumud 11)0 old I
. ... . .
Chili ' r nin at i .
.".T . ' m"1' w mo Motho-
h 3 SZSr
ed them in the right way. Thev floundered
for tliey Bctjd ranw ,ike ..lnT "1"'
ii . . . - I
..o uau .
uy jj iike Christians.
.1 . u : i i ...
ru-u Liiujwiwn ii Keaness ol t ie nioth,
aist Eniscom.1 pborrl.. I,., .. ,u . ""J
u oi ALua, acciaring mat tliey admitted
to their comiiiunion bdil?, , - f , I ,.
t fiiriuu. lUUn .hrillt.T
learj " ll cmL.n a il L "
' i v, "ZTA?"?rk,"S n,a"'.
wo't TOU stopl" It wai ,nv lu.XVL i '
tend to tlie li.rhts and thUn l t ,
flT.Uv t o ,-h the d ffore imI .T8
S., M ''S1'. tre"t i,rt8 of 1 ,e
young rtwuocrut who Was screamiurr i Sii,t
loieii iu siop, a neara a well
sician of tho place who is call
shaming this young man for s
...ui.,.. u-.:.. .1..?. .i
. mm uiiii iiiev never
f8in ev ,,f il.i, ...,ii.i..i ...7. .7.::.. " "
'j - - 'v" -i-n iiiut'llllirs US
,,en to "stop,'
Xh ev never"!::. 'T!'
V? PPo making. I also
I Lmrj .,i i l I
aining this young man for such conduct,
ln.it- K.o..ai... t.. .nL..I. .1.:.. .
wi...iuii :iiuD in ib younu mau man
who was in such a violent furv thatl il,n,,.ri,.
the preachers would certainly be ashamed" of
nun ii ue was a enurcii member. lie attract
ed my attention so much that I made inoni-
ry lo know who he was, and you niav restas-
" , ii-sui.ii i usmf oi uie Asso-
ci no itctorm Ulnirch of that place. II
UnreH i. "
I Z i ".Tl"". ,u " cou.u , o to keep
. " " 11 irneu ilia! lift was a
LATER FROM HAY TI.
.Inother Jll'tmititd RecolMan Uy the
oriusl 1.1111. u.uw. we havo varv l.iin ..rlu.i. I
iiilnlliirenoe from fort au Prince. A number nf
Millalloe in llin pay of tin, I'renrh ri.mi....,....l I
revolution atftinat Hie Ulank I'reniUem. (Jen.
lerrol, in I'orl an I'rincu 011 Ilia "aili ..it -i i... I
... . ...v.
,"y ,l,e p"linB of the Kentucky Jude, in C.
'y' eaw, it appeara that a mob ia an au-
ul0"a luu 'e'" body lor Ilia removal ,.( hal
.1 " y c'"'0" ';c. I lay had U.t r
' . . """"'y
Z" ' ,u uo " l""u, uu,
Shah. Pox. l.uit-ra I10111 tho Weitnm m,i
l,,.B s,ta f aw York, iato that tbu amuil
Sull prevalent 111 Ueuaaiie uou 1 y unii
muc!' '"m ' . maiif!.l noun. U10 mliabiUi.t,
, tlc , ,"d ryu,Jrh. Air. lUwkuii, a
. V1" '4 wun the d a-
.,f,' !,B"r1 ,l0"" "d u
d '" ouu"1''' f i" preva.
A N T 1 - 8 L A V V. It Y H U (i L 11.
"I love agitation whf n there is cause fur it
tho nlnrm bell whieh startles the inhabi
tiinti rf a city, saves th m from l ing burn
ed in their hns.nEJmund Burke.
0C"7An account of our meptlng at Berlin,
ar.d several communication from correspon
dents, are unavoidably deferred until next
THE APPEAL OF CASSIUS M. CLAY.
We have ruad this document with consid
erable interest, and as we did not expect so
much from it as did some with whom we
have conversed, our disappointment is less
than theirs. Trap, there is mut-h that is
great and noble, but it also contains dovcl
opuments that w ill be far from pleasing to tho
uncompromising opponents of slavery.
Were it not for its extreme length we would
gladly give place to it in our columns.
We sympathize with Cassius M. Clay,
not because we suppose him to ba an aboli-
I numoi, I'luueriv ao Cdlicu. mil liecmiei, wit
know he is a man persecuted for opinion
- i ...... 1 . p
. . " al lne COurse he wag Vig
wo,l,a cal1 attention of the people to sla
V"J as It existed in his native sLita. mirf
e lelt that every ray of liirht that was
thrown upon the infernal system would tend
lo mdhB 11 odious in the estimation of tho
I hnnnln i 1noai kf fit
1 7 " "V" ncvcr P"ed
i tn ro an n in i Ania - . . .. .
; " t . . . " nPp,R'd
" ""u ' "uerelooa me south, and
ji mere oe any who nave heretofore doubted
this fact they can now learn it from his ap
peal, we nave never regarded him as such.
and it has appeared strange to us that same
who are cousidered the most clear siirhted
in the anti-slavery ranks, havo by their ac
the .: . i. .j
'." " l " -vcyca v, mo puh.ic an
. 1 rue American was a paper
'' taught correct doctrines in regard to
the principles of American slavery. Doubt-
iess some have been deceived by such repre-
. . a i ' . pre
8t,nta,10,,s an(1 liavlnS become subscribers,
and readers of the paper, have imbibed from
ita low toned abolition which de
VVo of the present anti-sla.
VCTjr rofor"1 I"ncdialt Ematieijjalion. T9
True Anicrican never professed to adopt a
of abolitionism than , hit of
::;s.Tn r. ,he. jrr
nnuv; i y Etidves bUOUIU Ul IU
uoiwago and the lew of them who
M bC UM "0t b poten.
c 01 "utn' but bv the Power of eii. His
Although I regard slavery as opposed to
f.i.c tutu una in invwtaie
oUHcrviitur. in nil
case whatever. u ihr unfit
lifeguard if mi, i un liberty and the liberty
o' uihcr. I therefore have not and will not
K1 ny saon to any mode of freeing the
sbvcs which "ot conform strictly to U.e
Li,n'8 al,d Constitution of my State. And
? 1 a"' Sa,isf"'d th"t thcre is 'lo Pow". -
Pent Constitution, by which sla.
"y -a rencd, I go for a' Convention.
f? C. which is politically omnip-
Ptnnt' J 'ulM 7 tlmt every fcmao la
born after a certain day and year should bo
frpe at th.e nS of twenty W This, in th.
of time, would trraduallv. and t h,Kt
h' P0"1"? in Land, for the pur
make our State trulv free. I would further
"""i '' "ie expiration ol t urtv vears.
or !?. "hould provide a
i,.,, .i. ;.: . ... i
tiiHBD vi i-nu CKisiinir ireiif'rjiiinn m oi.xrnu
in order that the white laboring portion of
ui uuiiiiiiuiuiy migni De as soon as possible
Ireed from the ruinous competition of slave
labor. Tho fund should be applied after
iino manner: commissioners siiou i hn on.
pointed in each county, who shall on oath
nll l .l.. -1.. I, L 1
c.ims nn B1.11C3 111,11 snail oe voluntarily pre
sented to them for that purnoee. 'l'n ih
owners of these slaves shall be issued, by
tha proper authorities, serin bearinir imepoi-
at the rate of six per cent, to the amount of
the value of thei- slaves, and to the redomn-
1 1 . -1 i a .... I "
simo time, we believe that it would brinr
slavery ti almost utter extiuotion In n,tB
Sfcite within the next thirty years.
With regard to tho free blacks. I wnuM
not g for forcible expulsion, but 1 would en.
cour.K'e, hv all tho licouuiarv rennr-i. tUut
,ne t ,l '"'d to spare, a voluntary einiara.
lion to uiieh cnimlrina mid nli,n-,i.,.. ..?..
seems partteularlv to have detbrneil Hum
Will. ... ..i;.:..i " ,-. .
Ikll I. LT..IU ,W I IC If VI I IHTdl Hit li:i II IV fit tlV
,-i :.r .1 ...... . r: " t
mis are, in nil well regulated irovernmputs,
forbidden tite elective franchise, so I sen nn.
good reason why the blacks, until thnv he.
como aide to exercise tha right tq vote with
proper discretion, should be adinitted to ie
right of snllmge. Sulfwiont for Hie tiny is
the evil thereof.' Tlie llnio might como
with succeeding generations whim there
would be no objection on the part, of tlm
whites, and none on aoeount of disnnaliriei.
tion of tho blaoks to their beinir admitted tn
smie political platform; but let after grp.
er.nions art for themselves. Tha ldn f
amalgamation and social equality roguliinir
IVnm Amn nnl naft..n 1 . I , "
win w.ua.uv,.!,, fiiornu gy MXnerll.nco
he untrue and absurd. It mav he a. Id k
porjie, wh.-. ri.sht would a Ccavcntien hv
xml | txt