Newspaper Page Text
li'ive vcty little reason now lo ruro who stands;
i who otfKxl, tin I lie Wliijj pluiloriii ; nml no
in tim win r flniUinii, why, in no far n in
nctioti is concerned for wlmt il prolees-e it
iu.-m.rrs li;ile whim J 4uiilu the tbren
together, nml fnul lliein Ui liu llio prnnil linxis
which our Miiloi'.li nltiir is built, from
vjiii'li llio flume or liniiiiui sacrifice (oca ii
coiiUmiiiily when lnuk nl Ibis, then I inn
sntercsU-d in lim plntlnrms, nml I think 1
. ii.iim la interested in ilit-ni nil alike. I inn
lint ulilu to discern nny difference.
I know that llm Free Hoil pnrty propose
llie demolition f Itie mlicr two; Iml liu ii,
llio lYcii Foil piuty awems, with llio other
pftrtirs, lli.it so lontf ns, ly ,U ilicry, fraud nr
thlsc hood, by Iniiiesor bt Imll) ui)i, nr by any
other nny, ibey rmi irtiilii llie aseeniliiirv,
mid hold llm power, an hmtf I lit! eaciilici!
idinll lie kept 4mij'4mii)I ; nnd so lonr, sn help
lliein Ileal en, llu-y will not, iiililirnlly, ilii
llie tin if llicir finder in Wntcr to nml llm
mtipiio ol l liotH who inn Inrmi'iitril. r,
ilii'li, rill tlii In Ik nlioiit Compromise iiml
l'lntloriiip. tvitli iiic, nvnila nolliiiiL'. 1'ieriuil
eiM'S if imch netinu mieht trmiKime, nnd the
eurxing tides nf this lake of nunc limn lii ini-
Mono iiml tie wool. I nut ce.iee to elili m il
On ilui qm-itinn wliether tliero lie nuy dis-,
nprveuieut helweeu the three Inst cinnlhlalcs
nn to Cnti-titiitkiiml oliliumions of Shivery, I
linvo onlv in env lliii'f .'If. II ilo never ilehv-
H-red nioie iIiimi lvu epeeelies in the Hetinle,
.Hint were piiiited in pnmphlct liirui, which I
dinil the tmiil fin tune lo see. Ono of them
wns on the ll'lli of the same nionlli nf Mmeli
ill which (l.iiiiel Weli-ter-ih'livered hisever
ucinoriiLlepeerh w h:h give the Vmiiprn.
-tiiisn ef l.VI In Ihu iinlion. Cheers in llio
fiaUory liar -D.Hiiel Webster. Well, cheer
4in : uti only retiiiud us of wlmt Alexander
sVopH snya ol nnntlier in-in 'Hon Cromwell
.ilautixd to I'Vot hisiinij laino' (hind upplaiise.)
Let me now read the extinct Irooi Mr. Male:
,. it. i . .. . . r .i r .- '
' c donrc netion, not out of iu f'onsii-
.. I . :. .i.i.-. - i .
.Hit o n, h;it ii nnd u ulcr it. Weiu-suulu
,i ' . - , . . . ,i
M' Hint Ciinrlil ulinii enrriei (Hit us nlemlcd
...... . . . . i ..
IV IIH Illlllll'IN. " 'lllll. ,Vil
iloiro Id sco l!io Abii'iliun of Hbvery
tliron-'liouj tin: world.
I will mil umli itnlicto any how it is lo lie
aIoiioj hut no netinu of this (rnverniiieiil is
4icsned toi.-lH-rl.it. do nut i-XM-et llmt
4111I1I10 or pnhiir.d ineiisures nro I 1 ff. ct il.
Jinl by nppeiilmp to the lieurts nml s. j.
rum id mi ll, by hiiiif.ins huioe tlu pr i-
j.les ol Chi i-ii.mily uml lim nppenls of hu-
liminty to ii.llneiii o na n nromul them, wa
;rut Ihey will he induced tn remove or rem-
iHy the etn miller whicii the country 111 this
roioiecliou Iniw tailors.
-Thej opinions, Hir, we rnlertniu, nnd
there hopes wo clicrUti. II r ask uof Mr aid
uf this tiurtrnmtul la Irina il about, fur ire
inoic thul, under Ihr Cuaslitution, yiu lure no
jiorrcr lo Blow in (lie inrk.''
Hucli nro llio sentiments of the last Free
j5oi! caiiilidatH for thu I'tc-i.hiii-y, 011 ihu
iplestiun of colislilutinual obligmiou to Hl.i
very, nnd llie power of pnliiicul or t-nvern-ineiilul
uclioti to remove Unit curse uml crime
from the land.
Now, Sir, we hnve lieen told this nfiornoon
that Mr. Wcinloll riiillms 0111; lit to he in the
Heniiteof thuCuitc-d Stales in company with
the linn. Uinrlcs Sunnier. Uocl 111
1 eo np is- ;
inn spine us such n sacrifice ns that (hind
cheers.) One gnm mini bus, I fear, been
sacrificed on tlmt hilar. Shorn uf his power, '
bo lids' liecmnn the mirth of tyrants, mid
ihey say, 'O Lucifer, sou of the uinruin!,
bow nrl thou fallen, nnd hecnmu like uue of
lis!' Chained in their chnriut wheels, they
ilrnv linn ouvvni'd lit llicir liaiu. A Cain or
n Cleopalrn would lint so have (traced n
Cirsnr' triumph. O, I never more rejoiced
than when I) livard F.yeretl wns sent lo Con-
t'ress n limn nircartii ipoilertlrUuvrii nml hiss-
-s,) iustend of suiue kooii limn, to drink the
l ircenii cup, tno latul sacrament nl rilavery,
iunl become 11 monster, us in the fables uf thu '
Mr. Chninnnn, I nm not nldo to see nuv
liropticty in scudinir Wendell I'nillips lo
Congress. do out w ish t.i see nny other
innii there, ullenii( seulniienls smMi ns these,
Mr.ll.de might be of son ice out uf Cuiijires-i,
but to my mind hu has been of very litilo
whilo in Congress. I know, beliue he went
there lie wns of service lo the Anti Slavery
cause. In New Hampshire, of w hich Slate
I, in connection with my friend Foster, was
then n resilient, nml uln ie we had been 1 1
lioi injj lur sumo y ears, he was doiiuuuced hy
(.is p.nty nay, i-.pellcd, for Ihu first really
maiily iiml lieroir seiitiuu-iit mid net of his
lile, us 11 p-ihlii: luan his husiilily lo toe nn
liuxatiou 11I Texas. I'xurcised Irnm bis party
be nppenli d to tho pi oiile, 11111I did just llm
very thing which, us I rend, he reconi.-s 11s
llie must t fliciciir, nny, unly means In over
ihiow Slavery ! mid the result was, llmt nl-
though the parly bud expi-Ueil htm I10111 their
tnnks, tlib peupleof nil parties, whosu hearts
mill eoioii ieiii es ho iiwnkened, espoused Ilia
i-nuse, nml they sent 11 Li-i-islnlurn together,
took him out of tho llousu of lli-preseu-
talives in Congress, uml 111 nl him n senator
from that Slitu liir Ihu six ensuing ems.
Cheers.) '1'his was the result of that very
lirtjou which l e, in Cunjjress, iillerwnrds tells
us is lfi only means lor the ineillu ow of Sla
very, I clniiii, AJr. Chairman, that John I'.
Hale slates mid justifies thu eniiie eruund of
our opposition to him mid his party, in the
eilnicl I hnve innile Iruui his speech. J'uln y
iitul riiM-iile, then, ipcrt on nur side.
W by then shuuh.l we usk lur nny other nr-
linn than that whicii litis succeeded so well
tu New l unpshiru ? It soutns In me that
Yfo l IV e, uy uoiiioafimi ui inu p lliy liseil,
liceomplisheil Ihu very oljeet, 111 so tar lis
these results mo cuncerueu, wltn-ii we are
labiu m); to nrcomplish ; ntnl nil w e need ask
s, Hint sitoh 1111:11 shall couuuuu llmt uyiialion
III co-nperiilion with us.
Itefi ieiu i) bus been ill ule In re to Josbuti
J. (lidding, nml he bus been held up 10 this
I'onventioil ns 1111 instance of the fidelity of
nnd we nre charged w ith donounciiig him.
I think our friend (Diniel Foster would not
think of bring'ui),' fnrwnrd Henry Ward
Ibrecher ns n rrfilitjnii uf our cliare that
the tiiiuislerf of Ihu I nn uro rei-reaol to llnj
i-iiuse of the slave. Homy Ward Jb.-echer is
only (mo nnd nn exceptional cuc. Were
the great nines of thu American iniiiisiers,
nay, were only onu in leu n lenry Wnrd
Jb'erher. tliis CoiiMjoiioil would have nolhini;
to do but to puss n resolution of jnhiluut
i-.migmluliitiou, nml gn home ngain retoicior;
with three millions or slaves uiuuiicipiik'ij
Vml aet free (lotirl rimers.)
nut it is berause iu the wholu Orllindox
rimreh lliern is only one such man, tiiat we
liold II up ns npostnte lo the muse nf human.
V)' Ilnl nf U "I- "1 I think if then- w ere
luul ever heen even oneo iuvttud to share the
ns Ihey luul always been nt Mr. (liddiiiKS
' liouie nt the West ; nnd tlmt they hud rcceiv
who ' ed from them us nuhle 11 testimony to their
ell'ii ts in behalf of liberty ns tins been uttered
by Air. Ciiddiuizs, whenever they have entered
minncji of such men ns Joshim It. (Jul.linir
In tin' 1'n'i- Soil party, Ilia result woulil lis
iiiita different. Who in llm auccesstir of
(.niton?, who wn no suddenly cut
ofT in llm fulness nf hi mnnltoud ? Who is
the successor iif Orin l-'owler, Mtinlhor Free
Hnil representative, who fell more recently
by iIi miIi' remorseless hnnd ! Ami whnuc-
cecils even Jmlyo Allrii ? There is n mmiir
tlmt lie is n Tree Hnil man, hut I nin inilebt-
ril wholly to rumor lor llm jiiliirmnlinn,
(Cheers.) Ami where, Inn, is lliu successor
nf Hornet Mmm ? I nm atirry lo bo enm
pelle.l to any, tlmt I think nlier recent do
trlopenichtH, lli-it the imiho of Ilia slave
r.-iiiimt hiivo been injured hy tlmt exchange,
lint thru where nre llie Tree Hnil represen
tative of Massachusetts? 'I'hi'y nre not now
seated in CiiiiL'riss ns lust yenr.
Now I venture lo nsscrt, from w lmt I know
nf J.i-limi (. fiililins, nml nl' his fulcliiv to
the ciiusit nl' hiininnity, Hint tln-ie is no his
trirt in iMussiii-husiHts, except the lliistnn,
whiili tin would nnt i-nrry li iimipliiinlly in
two yenm, Olid hold i: if hi; cliose, In tliu end
of his lile nml lin-il li'Tliiips iiiMiniut his
sueeessnr (lniiihter;) nml he would do it, too,
hy tii-niono Ann Mnvcry iniiiiinnry netion.
And I wnnt to ns.uin my friend J). unci I'os-
ter tlmt I liuve heard Mr. (jidilings spenk ns
cen-orioohly of the npnlhy of New Ctijiluliil
1'iee Soil men, ns I ever lienrd JSiephoii H.
I oiter eiieiik ol lliein, nml fur precisely Ilia
smile rciiiiiin. hy, Air. I loin iiiini, I hnva
pretty uiueli ilnne w ild cnmlc iiuiing the sins
nf rommisiion nl our r'rcu Hnil friends, for
they mo euinp.iriitively Very sinnll ; lint their
ins of o-fiiVfiort mo with me iiniio nnuther
i.ll'iir. Il seems In me, sn Inr ns I run iml''e.
niter liiivintf tr.-ivelled quile cMensively in
( lliin, nml especially on Hie Wes'ern Heserve,
tlmt I hail far rather hnve llm Wlilgn nnd
lloiuncrats ot INniiliern Ohm, tlian the over
nge of Free Hnil men in Mnsncliiiscll. 1
nm sine that the hitler ore ipiilo us useless in
'lie ciui.ip of I it i ii in ii it v.
..... . , r .
Now, Mr. ( (in ir n iitci, tnke one sinnle fiict.
. IV , , , , r ,
Air. tiidilmus has hecu inad.i Very unpopular
., . , , , , ' ,
on loiniv nccoiiiils, hut sill has held his nlnoe,
in spile of the cooiliiin , power of Hunker.
iloin, Until til llm .Not Hi nml nt the rotllli.
i.asl year, Ihey iimlei tonok lo crueily nnd get
rid of him. 'I'heerv u,.i.i l.., ivei.nl
lliiiikerd.in frnin iifl ovei the land, Let him
, i ritciliod nml n ronspiriiev wns eiitnrid
j,,,,, , euiisii'iininlo Ihu deed." The (Jerry-
riinnk-Mii system 11s wo rnll il hero in New
Hiifilnml, ws introduced there. They took
J- ,1B , AO Western routilies of his Ihstricl,
,lUl niniexed them to the District king ftist
f j,, 'r,,e ,.,, criii,,jes thus cul'off woiu
nrnncdv Anti-Shiverv. Then
Hntilli of his District uml J-oii know w hat
thu cliaiij;i- is as we po lotvaiil.1 tin- tropics
nnd look two hunker cn-iniiox o.Tth t rej;inn,
mid mitiexoil llii-ui to Mr. (lidding;' Disti icl.
'J'heu tliey nominateil tn run njr tins! him 1111
nposlate Fi co Soiler, wlm had filled out of
l-ree rinli.-ui into n palo nnd dish-cloth kind
of Whi'pery (l.injiter.) They tinininated
him not n much lor what he tliln.-rcd limn
(liihliiiKS, but only for the sake of pettin); rid
of the filler. Then they broiiitht Ibuare
(ii eely nil the wnv frnui New Vurk, to stump
the MiMnct, mill linhl up Air. UiildingM sins
in the titter of iiiileai;o nnd some olhcr tri-
m 111c timtior ot mili-ano
lies, of which he wns not rpucially piiiliy.
Well, with uli ibis niiichinerv in 01 cration,
lliey fancied thai Mr. (iiililiucs wns its good
ns Head : nml n committee was npnoiiitci! lo
eel up n 1 11 1 1 : 1 1 it 1 11 1 Milliner, I hat was to he
enleii on tho uilit tider Air. (i! .dilinus' donili
nnd burial. Well, I liny went into the canvas,
uml finally iulo the election; hut tiie result
Hiowoil ilial.liiuwillistanilloir nil these cltorts.
Mr. dublin-is wns roturned to Coheres by n
hauilsouiu inaiurilv over nil that bad been
hrouuht njrniiiHi him (loud cheers.) And an-
other result wns this: in consequence of tak-
ma me two Aim csinvery counties of Ins
.District, uml niinexiii)! them lo n Hunker:
tistru-t, mess ma II Ihey ilnl not elect n
whole-souled (l irrisoninn Abolitionist in feel-
iug from tlmt District, ton (euthiisinstiu an-
phmsed And so, they who played llntu-m.
met 11 Hainan's file.
' Now, let Mr. Cnlilinps come into Massn-
ciuiseiis, nun ininir here ns he lalioreil there,
nml tin you lielievn Hint Huukerisin roiitd
triumph over him ? 1 question if he would
hot have both Ihu parties nt his feel in less
than six mouths, bilging crumb liuni bis
I wnut in tell you lurther on tins nntler
nml I w ill try nut to hu led-ous that lliroiifjli-
out llie ",Vi st, w hnlever tnnv be snid of the
, 1 , 1 ,. ... . . .
bauenil influeueo of Church uml Suite here,
Iheru is 11 veuuiue viruiti anil in which the
seeds of lliim inily 111 ly be cast, with l!m
pt'oiuiso of 11 plentiful harvest; an I Mr. (i Mi
llions is not ashamed iu he identified with the
unpopular laborers in that field. I wish
could say, lo the credit of the Froe Hnil iwr-
.... . . ..
I) of Massachusetts, that nny nf our iipents
bis )) strict
Taku one example, nmniiff muiiy.'nf
iiifliieuuo of the Anti-Slavery seiiiiuuiul
tlmt region. In 0110 Inree town in bis Dis
tiicl, thorn was n Methodist Church coonect-
ml with the conference. We livid
veiitiuns there. We called upon ll
to sepnrnta itself from the Conference,
J hey consiilr-rtil tho uuitler but refused
separate. However, nfler we loli.lliev lliotiiilit
better of it, nnd, ns I anw in the papers, pnss-
I 11 resolution diseonnei-liuu themsetvea
Irom the C'onleretice, nnd an funned llie lirst
truly imh-peudeiil Mutliotti.st Cliurcli
benrd o ill Alliericil.
I went, Inst yenr, with Mr. Giddiiij;,
nllend n great Convention of the .'re(f Soil
people at Kavouua. They were there iu im
mense numbers. A liberty polo had been
erected, on which n banner was flyine;
I was indued n grunt ihiniousiriilimi. An em-1
. iiu-ut ciiii-n of the .Statu, n Judge nnd
meinlier of the Methuilist Church of whicii
I hnve just spoken, hnil come n great ili.liiuua
1 lo nileml; lur, ut the West, the penple
I Imvel thirty ur forty miles, eventf they have
j to go on fiiot, lo ntlend nn Ami-Slavery
! meeting. Ar. Uiddiugs, in the cuurn
' reitmrks, nlliiii-d lo Ihu Cliristiain nirdr,
' lind spoke of (hu glorious resitlis of
Irngedy the first real batilu for freedom,
I """i oil the soil or Autei icn, J hen
liegnn lo speuk of the priiiniuul actor, Uor.
Y , , , .-- -r"; -i
mid 0 fu r reiirrionmiivc of Auierici n Chris.
titmliy a model of pieiv Frco Soil
I licre ilon'l hilk juil like Hint Ihey would
to ContwM if they did. This olil Judge
lirre rose nnd said, 'Mr. (Jidiliitps, nllnw tne
on question t Do yon know tlmt Mr. Oor
ll'ilirit j such win n member, in pixwl nml reffiilar
stsiiduif, ol nor Methodist Church I any,'
enid Mr. Uithlin)r, ' it wits an stilted in the
religion paper ; nml I know ten thousand
olhiT Muthodiat who ought lob aervedjust
ns ha wns (laughter nml cheers.)
j Now,ihat is the wny Mr. d'iililiiijrs prf-iclies
nt thu West; nml tlmt is llie renson of his
that w tin aurji 11 U-);inuinu, wu shall be 11I1I0
to pve nu impetua to the cause, nut only
there, but also ut home; for I belii-VH llieio
' wns some Imili in tlmt old couplet in lluu
1'ible. 1 yiin' I'lljiiim's Frotrress the only religions
sni'Ri'SS. IIih people, when they cleft mm
to ('onjircss, only any in liirin on election day,
: wind (hey hnve anid in efl'ert the whole yenr
lielnre. Tliero is not n limn in his Uistriet
' who doe not know Ids Inee, wherever liJ
meets him ( nor nny wome.i, nr rhililreti even,
w ho linvo not neen him ; nml mothers nre
, trniniiijf up nniliiiiiili'S of such fur Congress,
or to send such to Congress.
' In ono iiiHtnnre, when his enemies Iiml
determined to kill him oir, they enl!ed a
Whijf Convctitinn, nnd pledged their ih-le-gules
huliire hnml not to sustnin him. The
pcnplo liennl what wiis uniiia on: they ml-
lied in Convention, nnd they told the dele
pnles, We know wlmt J on linvn enrnu hern
tort it la lor the purpose or exoreismjj
(jiddings. Now, you nmy nniiiiunlii wlioin
you plvnsc ; lint we ahnll elect liini.'
ihrjf nominated him brort they adjnurntd '(ni
phiuse.) 'J'hnt is the wny results ure bronjfhl
If thero nre aueli men in the Free Soil
pnrty here in New Knliind, I wntil In know
who lliey nre nml where Ihey tire. Jusl let
me rend this little extract from the Common-
irrallh, the orunn nf the pnrtv here.ns n stie
cinieii ot iew r.iieintiii -no foil imciinr
nml honesty. It is in nlliisiun to n emit man
then just ilend. The paper tlmt moriiiiifr
wns put inin ilerpept inniu iiiii);. No umiter
Wlmt it hail snid liul'oic, it miisl go into deep
liioiiriiin. Hays tin) ('oiiimontrWM Mr.
Webster has ilopitrle l this lile, cntmhf.hrart
', n ml v lull sly.' (!) Hour one oilier line of
this : 'lie has d!td ns a Ciriitim ovehl lo dir.'
And ninny devout I'rec Hnih rs followed Itiin
nl the burial. ted you, that is not the spirit
by w hich mim'css is secured to nny party.
J. K. (iiihliiiL's speaks lltotiulli in Ohio and
poes lo Conre-s. This party speaks mid
nets wlmt il known is lain- in Massachusetts
mid, whi re nie its candidates nnd its suc
cess? I tell Mill, ' that w hich thevaow, thev
1 en p.
Mr. Ciiuii man, I tvUli to ili-t.-tiii tho nudi-
rnro n moment longer. I hnve adverted to
thu West in my reniai ks, parlicnlarl) Ih entire
I Iiml nu miuounceuieiit In make, w hich I
think w ill fall joyfully on the ears of iniilty
in this Com cut inn. i have spoken of the
diameter of llio West, nnd of the menus
mid Hindis hy which llio triumph of Ami
Slavery principle bus been secured there.
Jt is nut by temporising: it is nut by cum
promising. It is by Isild, outspoken truth,
uml Ihu people welcoiuo us there, tunny ol
ineiii loreiunst III 1- reesuilisui, nml lint i-s
'(Jml speed.' Now, Mr. Chairimiii, something
has been ilouu here ulrendy in tliu Way ol
mixing funds. I wish to liiiiioiuica to the
iiudietice, tlmt I linvo been this nfternoou
instructed lo any, tlmt ineo tho Western
Ili-hl iroiiiisca so much, mid Mure there is
just now h very loud nml iiil'ciiI cull rnmiiia
lo us for iiid from several States, there is n
cciillnuiao in the uiiilieucc. who will, if llio
li.inrd w ill iiistituto n system uf nieraiions,
unit setul their imwl tllicteut nml nnenmnro
misitiii nircnis into that hi-hl lor 1 cniiiiiaiirii
scnlleriug rnilieal buuka mid papers, nml
tho spuketi word, ns far nnd us bioadly us in
their power be will bend 11 subscription fur
that nhtecl w ith one thousand dollars (an
phiuse). Furllier tlian thai, if the plan
promise nnd prospers well, he bus 110 best
union in mhlinif mioilier five hundred ilul-
birr, in order tlmt mi cH'icieiit woik may be
cnrneil on llnuil rheersl
Mr. Chairman, the West has lifted up its
' Mru ..li.l In .Ink ll'A n lliliai. I...I fl.t 11.. ........i
over nnd help them.' One yniee thus pi-ner-
nuslv responds. My friend Mr. Foster nnd
bis wile, who with myself, hnve nil spent
eood deal of lime in the service, pet Imps feel
mure exactly the value mid importune of
that fu-hl lliiin aiivhoilv else can. I ilo hope
1 book in which I luul much ol my own ex-
j perietieu nm ruled (luujjlitor)
I . . ,i,..i, .
1 'A mnn tlicre was, thouun some
did count him
The more be cteil away the more ho had.'
1 think the best wny lo advance the cause
here iu Mussiie'uisuls, nnd over our w holu
mil, is to acini some of our most cthcient
! "!bi " cullivnte Hint Western Held ; mid
I.... .1:- :.: mi . . 1 . .
nope nun mis pinpusiiiiiii vtui nm nu insi
because I should only have to iiiinonuce thu
name of the uenilcuiaii iiiiikiuu this ironer
one offer, to give n autlicieut guarantee llmt
he menus nil that be says, mid if the plan
succeeds, very likely luoru than he any (np-plnuse).
Ohio and Pennsylvania Rail Road.
TRAINS GOING WEST.
Leave .Vm' Troi'n. llxjirtu Train,
Tituhurgh, 8,:i0 A. M. S.UO A. M.
Now Brighton, 0,35 j,.?o
Enon, 10,0 "
Salem, ll,3.i " 7,30 "
Alliance, 12,40 V. M. 8,30
Mwtillnn, 1,63 0,30
Msnslltfld. 4.1J 1J,25 P.M.
Crestline, 0,00 11 1,00
TRAINS GOING EAST.
Leave Mail Train. Express Train.
Crestline, 7.00 A. M. 1,30 P. M.
Mansfield, 7,43 2,05
Mnstillon, 11,00 ' 4.3.S
Alliance, 1,00 P. M. 0,20 "
Salem, 1,44 ' 6,43 '
Columbiana, 3,10 "
New linghton, 3,43 " 8,40 "
Pituburijli, .5,00 " 9,30
An Ivxtrn train also loaves Pittsburgh at
A. M , arrives at AHisnce at 2 43. Leaves Al
liance 0 30 P. II., arrives at Pittsburgh at
Th mo trains connect with those running
Cleveland, with the ClovcUnd Columbus train
at i.roatline am) with those running to lle'.fon
Libf.hu CqLo.nisTt. One hundred and
Ki.r.ni vvkimiiii, uns uunqreq 1
I "nvnnnnn "10 lum in". IMnoty-eix wer
, ft0"" Teneasee, the rernniiidcr froni fiavan
SALEM, OHIO, Jt Xti to, 1853.
Exkcvtit Committri meets July 3.
A New Non Voter.
The Editor of the Christian Press Is at length
thoroughly aroused to the danger which threat
ens tho church, and la considering the propriety
of repudiating every form of nnti-slavcry out
of 1 ho church. Judging from tho tone nt the
article in tho last No, he will probably lind it
very easy matter, and tha anti-slavery with
which ho wilt co-npernto will firoduco little
disturbance either in the church or among
slaveholders. Tho rauso of hispeciul alarm
just now is, that " Mr. Garrison Las openly
alliod himself with the most dangerous move.
mcnt ngninstthe llible which has been made
since the reformation," and that some nf tha
Ivlitors of free soil papers, havo shown that
their Christianity predominates over their the
ology, and they havo in eoniequonco rebuked
tho Press fur holding itself aloof from anti-sla
very eo-oprration with mon who aro not ortho
dox. The Press is especially troubled thnt llro.
Hull, of the Havenna Star, should havo taken
such a position especially is he is a member of
an evangelical church. Wo havo 1 otbiug to
say on Mr. Hall's behalf. Ho ia of full ago
and can apeak for himself; and wo doubt not,
will spenk as fl lclitj- to tho poor nnd to the
benevolent teachings of Jesus si. nil dictate.
A most dishonest and wicked attempt was
mudc in tho proceeding number nf tho Press
sud also in tho last, still more deliberately re
pented, to represent the . lliblo Convention at
Hartford as an abolition movement, nnd on that
account to dissundo alt Christian anti-slnvcry
men from Ml co-operation in the common anti
shivery movemonts. Tho Press anys, speaking
of the resolutions presented by Mr. Garrison at
the Il.iri ford Convention, " Wo hnpo that all
iU sec thiit cither the anti-sliirory cause mutt
be srprrntcd from such associations or bo aban
donrd by all who love the lli'de and Jesus."
" With such, Christians cannot walk, and we
earnestly hope that all those who aro urging
upon anti-slavery Chtrisliatis to givo tho tight
bund of fellowship to such hrlpcts, will calmly
consider what they propose."
Again t lictwccn theso and evangelical
rrligion there can le no concord, no agreement
The choice of the one involves by rcccssity a
rejection of the of the other, and wo hope every
Christian will prayerfully ponder this before it
ia loo lute. Wo need soma lime
in which to investigate and decide, before wo
again ( nut our votas.
" Perhaps tho principle of non-communion
with slaveholders and the aupportrra of slavery,
which hits sepcrated ao many Christians from
pro-slavery churches and tho old parties, may
yet lead them to rcpudioto political association
with open infl lclity."
Sneaking of tha extracts wo published from
tho Columbian, the Ohio Star mid Picdcrk-k
Douyluss' Pnpcr, ho says:
' The extracts wo havo made ore, we believe,
fioin 0110 Gairisonian, and from three Prcc-suil
papers. Tho complaint is, that we refute to
put ourselves in alliance with infidelity, in or
der to advance llio anti-slavery cause. Wo con
fess ourselves annoyed at such n course, from
these Free-soil papers, and .aro nn willing tn
bclicvo that tliey havo calmly weighed tho not
very remote couscquencea of their positioji.
When c saw tho roinaiks of tho Coluin
loan, we concluded to pass them in silence, but
when this lead of the Stule orgsn is followed
hy others, unlit we must regard it in degree, as
llie voice of a party, it can scarcely remain uu
' Let us now consider. Either thu Free-Soil
party uill, according to tho recommendation of
these editors, ally itself w ith tho infidel move
mint of tho country, or it will not. Let ui
remember that this is not fciuq ly to rote ns
some other individual may vote, who is acepli
cal in bis viows ; this cannot bo avoided, riuch
men aro in all parties. Hut hero it an oryaniztd
morement against the Ilible and agiinat the cross
nf Christ, and the question is, whether thefol
lowers of Jesus shall withhold rctiukc ; nay
more, catena 1110 rignt nana 01 fellowship to
this bundod opposition to evangelical religion,
in order to win iu votes.
If, as theae editors seem to desire, such
alliance is courted and formed, then, wo ask,
will evangelical Christians consent to the com
pact I Wi'l they forsake Jesus to follow a
We would ask every Christian reader, to
ponder the resolutions presented against the
liible at the Hartford Convention ; observe
how they sweep the wholo of our faith away
and then considor whother it would be an
abandonment of principle," to link ourselves
to a movement of this kind."
Let the Christian public understand precise
ly how far tho political anti-slavery movement
of the country it in sympathy with thoaa who
repudiate tho Uible and sneer at tho Cross."
From these extracts cut from articles in
the Press, it will be seen that its burden is to
make the impression, that to unite with aboli-
tlonltU, even with the Frco Soil paity, ia to
unite with the anti-bible movement of the
country, and especially to countenance the
Hartford Convention I and it also charges upon
the Columbian and thtStar the advocacy of such
union; and rcproienta that it ia for opposing that
union, that the Proaa haa been denounced. At
though the Bible Convention at Hartford and
the Cincinnati Anti-Slarery Convention were
idrnlioal in their object.
There can bo no apology of ignorance for
this fa I to statement. Does Mr. Boynton
believe that if be had had anti-slavery in his
heart as grain of mustard seed ao as to have
induced him to attend the Convention in Cin
cinnati, that therefore Mr. Garrison, or Dr.
)rooke, or anybody else, would ha,vt beon to.
sponsible for the opinions of the church to whkh
he proserin, or tha presbytery to which ha be-
longs Would the object of the Convention
have been Identirnl with thatof the presbytery '
ortheehurch-orwa. it Identical with that of
,.i i. !,.... . I.. Tt. t..r.
,.v.m- Ja In f..ll...Mt their
Vlinillll HlHi .1' ninvtn ..... v-
souls, to labor for anti-slnvery ? Did Mr. Gar
rison, by laboring Ihcrc, give countenance to
Mr. IloynUni's orthodoxy If so, why not
co-operate with the li.tklclt on every occasion,
and that compel them in spito of themselves,
to give their countenance in favor of orthodoxy
and the liible. Hut nobody knows better than
tho Editor of the 1'ress, that this ia all mere
ptctcncc. That they como upon the anti-slavery
platform only to austain anti-slavery prin
ciples. And thut bo who will not como upon
that platform for that object, to co-operate with
earnest, true workers in that cause, deserves to
hnve all his professions of anti-slavery stigma
tired as abecr hypocrisy. 80 the world wilt j
judge.nnd tha knowledge of it may well occasion
dltouiet to those who wsnt sn anti-slsverv
rcputution, but havo too little principle or court
age to do an anti-slavery work. The Editor
may console himself, as ho docs, by the consid
eration that his paper is being strengthened hy
his pro-slavery course. We don't wonder at it.
We should think all slarrdom, north and toulh,
ought to subscribe for tho Christian Press at
once, for w e have seen no effort of late, that
equaled this In unscrupulous misrepresciiintiun,
or iu cool, deliberate purpose to be'roy the an-
ti-slnvcry csusc, and divide and rut l'..u forces
of freedom, both moral and political.
A grent body of the true-hcuicd political
anti-alavcry men of Ohio are connected with
the Free Church movement, and Mr. Doytiton,
with bit Press, stands nt tho head of tbia
movement and now, wil'i ghostly, but caution 1
gravity, he advises them to will. bold all co-operation
from Biiti-f'nvery organizutioiit, scti
their totes from the free soil parti, If llio lead
ing Influences of that paity wiii continuo to
recommend the going to Anti-Slavery nuctings
itb iiit'iihli. Perhtpa that is the way he pu-
poses to punish S.imuet Lonit for differing with
l.im in attending tho Cincinnati Convention.
Weil, whether Mr.lloynton vototfor Mr. Lewis
for Governor or not, wo apprehend Mr. Lewis
hat had in bis own heart, an abundant reward
for his noble, libcrul, and truly anti-slavery
eo-oprrsllon iu that Convention, tossy nothing
of its unmeasured influence upon tho general
cause of freedom.
But sr.ys tho Tress 1 "llsrs is an organized
morement againtt the liible and the cross nf ChrUt
and the question is w hether the fvlloirers of Je
sus slinll withhold rebuke, noy more, extend
the right hand of fellowship to this banded op-
petition to eranyelienl religion i.i order lo win V
rofN .' " Nothing can ho more fido than this
stntement. No such quoitiona have ever been
raised by Frco Soilers or even Gnrrisoniiins.
Mr. Boynton may rcbuko auth "organised
movements" to his heart's coututit, and nobody
will object to it. But many auti-slavcry men
w ill rejoice thereat, w ho would at llie same time
co-npernto with tho rebuked and the rcbuker
fir anti-slavery woik.
The object of the above paragraph is most
insidiously to convey the impression that the
auti-slavcry orgauixution is nil orgnr.ir.ut.on
against the "Bible and the cross of Christ,"
and thus persuade such onti-sluvery men as
honestly venerate tho Bible and worship the
Cross, to abandon the anti-slavery movement
as at war there ith. He may thus for a time
dec civo snmo of the elect. But we shall lie
disappointed if even this article (lota i.ot open
the eyes of son.o to aro that the anti-slavery
causo is one of quito inferior moment in
tho estimation of the E litnr of tho Press, and
to estimate his labors accordingly.
Mr. Boynton says he would have co-operated
with the Cincinnati Convention, bad it been
ao called ns to have only the ieneral character
of en anti-slavery meeting." It hud 110 other
in its intention, its call, or its nctuul conduct.
It was not only "generally" an auti-sluvery
meeting, but particular'.) and especially so, and
this ia the great rauso uf dissatisfaction against
such meetings with many persons. They will
deal in ijciieraliliiS so far ns to get an anti-alavcry
rcputution. But as to those particularities
which carry the truth home why, they aro
altogether opposed to them.
It ia but right that wo should atato what
it was that aroused Mr. Boynton'a suspicion
ainst tho Cincinnati Convction, which tho
Hartford Convention hat so wonderfully con
firmed. Ho says t
' Whon tho call for the Cinoinnati Conven-
tion was issued, the exclusive announcement of
tho namo of Mr. Garrison and of a woman, at
tho aclrctcd speakers, (Mr. Lewu' name not
having been at first inserted, and only in tho
Chrisliun Press, st last, after rcmostraneo on our
purt,) gave, as we thought, and still think,
special aspect to the Convention, ono which we
wcro unwilling even indirectly to endorse. Wo
aro fully confirmed in the correctness of our
decision, and if what we havo done shall bo
used by an overruling God to awaken attention
and urouso the minds of anti-slavery Christians,
to the tendency of these movements, we shall
uot have suffered or luborcd iu vain."
With regard to Mr. I-e iV name, we announc
ed it with great pleasure, to aoon as wo had
any authority to do so. The lattor part of this
paragraph indicates quite a resigned and mar
tyr like apirit, which, perhaps, the ' increased
stregth" of the Christian Press has helped to
We conclude by adopting the closing psragraph
of Mr. Boynton'a article at our own,
In the mean time we hope these matters
will uot end hero, Let iheso avowals of opin
ion go on until we all a, now with whom we are
associated, and whither WC aro tending," .
Quert. Ia llie Uutjicyt Stale scut to Salem
r lb. "uxfoot gang t The printer think.
. It gets here renerdwiiliiii week nfler
? " ' , Z ,
Rht to suppress ay. ,n.!..l.rerjr ioc.et, In
mm,""rJ-on"B'"B " penonai
nd P""'" influence to bear upon the object,
and when this failed, ho consented with the
Trustees of the Institution, to suppress free
discussion, that he might eradicate anti-alavery
from the institution. From that time till his
recent visit to England, ho has beon as silent
at ho could have wished tho Lane Seminary
students to hsvo been, except that he occasion
ally gave vent to the feelings of his heart agalnat
abolitionists. In bitter sarcasm, with which fesr
belter than he, know how to point a shaft.
His recent debut as an ar.tl alavery advocate,
though mada in the light of Mrs. Stows' s tin
rxsmplcd popularity, seems not to bora made
a very favorable impression upon tho anti-alar
"7 ncmiti.iiere. a masier in i-r.ei.
nsnng ueyotea 1.1s wnote 1110 10 me enuren
",B mous.ry, 111 ih.ii snomiomsis in r.xewr
Hall, very naturally expected of him some en
lightermen t in regard to ti e relation of that
church with slavery, especially as its reputation
was none of the fairest nn that question. But
Professor Stowe had consented with that broths
crhood of thieves the American Church. He
,,nJ bccn thwarted by the sbojilioni.u of Ln.
Srmlnirr, and rebuked by nil faithful anti-sla
very throughout the land, and at now, he must
somchotc needs be an anti-slavcty man, he baa
sought for tome moro excellent way than
sln.iglit forward, old fashioned abolitionism,
which be had opposed and sought to suppress.
His investigations resulted in the discover) that
tho guilt and responsibility of slavery, rested
oiainly not with the American church or the
Amciican government. Not cvon w ith Amer
ican traders, manufacturers or consumers of
slavo products, but upon Liverpool Cotton
men-hunts, und British manufacturers and con
turners rf such products.
Tho singularity or this charge, has attr.i.'tcd
the nllci.tiun of all clussi s. That the Professor
should have como 1 1 0111 Lome, without even
woid uttered against the slavo holder south, or
hi accomplice 1101th, to east the blame upon
the English, nppcurs to tbctu somen list won
derful, and Ihey arc skeptical in regard to the
wisdom of his measure, however confiding
Ihey may be in regard to tho honesty of hi
purpose. Nor do wo Wonder thut be comet
home as uu Kurn he bss, without having ma le
a very tlei i.'.cd or populur hit by bis r.u altw
geiur original proposition.
Abstinence fioin slave products thus fsr, has
done and will long continue to uo little, tow
aids starving out the slave bolder. lis inorid
influei.iv as exhibiting tho consistency and
moral integrity of ila advocates, thus giving
forcu to tho anti-slavery truth they pro.ch, is
perhaps its principal influence. And as the
world enn hardly suspect the mun of much
priuciplo on this subject, who would sucriUre a
wholo theologicul scmiiinry to slavery, und
month alter month break ibe sacramental bread
in token of christian fraternity, with slavehold
ers: it nmy, rot without reason, come to tha
conclusion thnt the llcv. Professor has made
bis argument mainly from one or both of tw
reasons, tirt from necessity, his relation toVncle
Tom compelling biin to suy something and
second, his desiro to divert attention from the
church, inducing the shallow tr'kk nf condemn
ing slavery, but charging tho sin thereof upon
the Liverpool cotton tradors. And especially
will it doubt of his hatred of oppression, after
reading bis argument, for he proposes to sub
stitute for' Africo American Slavcrr.the imper
ported, and will work for something like fifteen
cents pjr day ! And by their means, ho is Us
supply the world with free American cotton.
Wc hope be will nnt press bis anti-slaeery
free ItiUir argument at home. Ono enslaved
race is quite enough fur this country. We
havo small fears thut be will. His anti-alavcry
such aa it is, will hardly bo able to breathe in
tho Halls of Andovcr It could .only austain
its sickly existence in a Drlfiih atmosphere,
and even there only by Uuclo Tom's help.
Wo intended these remarks us a preface .to
an excellent article on tho subject, In the Na
tional Era. But our preface ia already ao long
that we find we have not room for the article.
We can therefore only recommond nur readers
to get the Era and read it. It will bo found In
that paper of the 0th Inst.
Some of tho Protestants inJXow York oity,
iu a paroxism nf excitement in ,bcha1f ol free
discussion, propose to invite Father G avail to
lecture iu Now York, just to show that it could
he done. On Ihisproposittontho.Tribune haa
tho following excellent sentiment 1
' If our citizens would aigualiicjtheir devo
tion to Free Snecch.JletHhcmJInkejsome-action
villi regard to the recent shameful breaking up
of tho Bible Convention at Hartford, where
Bible Christianity was disgraced by sundry sor
ry champions, who acted aajlf its claims would
not bear thorough discussion. We sympathise
neither with Gavazal nor the Davisites.tbutjrs.
sist on freedom of speech and fair play for all.
And it is cleaily our busidoss to deal with out
rages committed by our countrymen, at our own
doors, rather Jthan by foreignora in a foreign
land on the rights of despised minorities ra
ther than on those of powerful msjoritice. ' If
it is devotion toJFreo Speech that impcla' to
action, we need not go to Canada in quest of
victim to outrage on that vital principle" ;
Riaixa or Slaves. The telegraph last week
brought tho report of a rising of slave In New
Orleans, and of a great panio in consequence.
Subsequent report prove the representation to
h,TC Uecn grMt,T eMgcr,tcdTbe(0 i.eoMoiene
enough in , slaveholder: com muniUei to
1 ni.li i.flin,,ta r it,.., .11 1 n,.i!.kAftJ"
make cowards pf them all. That it hopeful.