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VERM ON T TEL EG RAP H .
VOL, XII. No 1 u cr r f repirate short pieces, which aio curbudy futed together, and kept in .their pUcev and- braced properly by Vrong muidcs, tendont and ligaments.- While these muscles, &v remain strong i.ra firm, the spine usually retains'lts. nat ural, healthy shape and. appearance, and vxercises it's office in a proper manner. 1 r,ot only the bacif, Du; aiso me wnote his a regular straight appearance, whenever the musclet of the batu be- co ;ru weakened from any causa whatever, we hna it ditiicuit to maintain, long, an r ; t appearihee without uneasiness.- We may indeed do it while wc nfe awake, pr at least while; wo ."are exposed to the public gaze,! and. especially while the pressure of our dress reminds us ot the .coasequences of bending., But no sooner pra we unobserved or asleep, than nature recks, instinctively as it were, for relief to t! ,0 wcikcned and fatigued muscles of the lick, by prompting usjo'-throw forward s!.- head and the upper'part of the soine. I ?y ond what is natural,thus causing what are usually called .round "shoulders. , Thif bend of the spine, forward is foU lowed, ere long, by H curve sideways, ffivinf? to one of the shoulders a greater , degree of elevation thtfiy.the o'ther, as may la seen by observing the back parts of tin i shcu'.J.'rs whi e we are wn kinr. To be concluded." - - VERMONT TELEGRAPH.. BRANDON, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 22,1840. The question is askd, why the Tele graph cannot beafforded as cheap as the Voice of Freedom. If I may be allowed to answer and I don't know but it is owed to myself that I should be allowed so to do the reason is this: the Voice of Freedom is r.i iking very liberal 'drafts at presenfup- ,. on the funds of the "'Anti-Slavery Society, -TThich enables its publisher to afTord it at the present price. The Telegraph is de pendent solely on its subscription list, and .lh? industry and economy of its publisher, far tupport. Its Jriends therefore, will perceive the need of their Standing by,' -sru! aiding to extend its circulation. Thanks to large r.tf tubers of them for their fidelity I szeaerowtyl in (times of need. - They '-. III allow me to say to them that their gen : aaij was never more needed than at , hc prejtnt time t '. .V ' THE SIXTH AJSMVEUSAttV tt the Vermont AmtlSlTery Society Was held in the Congregational meeting house, at Randolph Centre, on the 15th fc ICtU instant. . The house occupied is a new and commodious edifice; and it was filled, to crowding, for ! six successive sessions, commencing on Tuesday evening ancl end ing cf Thursday at half past 4, P. M. It v, , ; the most fully attended of any meeting l!.; Society has ever held.' The hospitality ( f lb people of Randolph was all that was j ro: -'seJ, ard more. They spared nopains in furni'hing entertainment and seeing that all received iu Awonderful reformation has taken place in tu'at town within five yean. When I wVnt to'' .that place, as an agent of the Anti-Slavery Society, in the winter of 18?4an4 '35 the frieno of eman cipation were few and far between. What thtre were, however, we're firm true to? the cauie of righteousness and the interests of humanity. Notice was given that I would 'Ircfyr?, t n an evening mentioned, in the uteiing-hcuse tbn ocjcupytng the ground where the new one ovr stands. The aris tocracy pulled the wires and those were found who were unwise enough to dance.; The fica 53 was closed and fastened, at the hoar for the lecture to commence, 1 "tir ed, and, having other appointments, let the place.4 But it did not end there. The friend of the slave, and of good order, soon held a meeting to consult on measures for avert' ing the consequences of allowing such pro ceedings to pass ia triumph, or in silence. They appointed a day when I should be htird in the house which had been closed. I returned and addressed a large audience, undisturbed. A friend informed me during the meotins last week, that 'from that time to the present, thecause has been progress ing !a the place. One of, the bestjproofs lh i it has been so, is furnished in the fact that there is a female Anti-Slavery Society in the town consisting of two hundred and (en members. .-. . -; ' . " . Cut I have digressed.; The meeting can . f ! lI Iff lf tt.rl"lVi AM t Itm w uv.'VIIVIUj 9 IV IIS. IVUC aiiu gent ,ra' character, to those who are ; cd tvi.'u'' lbe "ormer meetings of the acquaint- the Society, than a t y saying it was very much such a tin as he.y.ermont Anti-Slavery Soci- met" ty 'm.Ut be exper-teu iu hutb at sucn a time and in sacu' pi- ce' ' The ame kind feeliur, fratcrnar.flffecioo, mutual forbear- anc and magnaniniy oisool, that-have characterized the forrO" m eetings of the Society, were manifest ii1 this A consid erable carter of females were' in. attend ance", v.hicV it is allowed aJu 7:,muc to t;,a character of $uch met 'tings.: -And tU ; f '.acting,' after 4hlening lo lTll0o P peali, calling for the efioits of .women to aid ia carrying forward the er.ierpn.ze, ana setting furih their mighty influence had not shsmeful inconsisiency to gagti'iem and r -sil thm' ttj their seats.' On the most iir.;r.-r: ant resolution' adopted bv tlie meet-ia-, numbers of females vted, and none of their giliant lords were tbrowjf into-spasm, - . . - ,i . ' I erm!'.! T f ri 'lit cr paroxisms ei rage, tiav r 'O'" I O 1 'i rcrl J.Gleed, Congregation al isler at Berkshire, an Englishman and by lington Co.; A Southworth, of, Or the way a man of sound common sense and Jange Co.: A. Wheeler, of Derby, Orleans large philanthropy while "speakins of the value or women1 influence in the work of public reforramion, stated that in carrying forward ?bme benevolent enterprize in Eog landj iq which the females were found to have ben more efficient than the males, on undertaking to estimate their comparative iT .1 . vmiicut) 11 was iuuuu luaiuue woman iiau been worth seven men and a half ! The resolutions which express the sent! meats of the meeting in regard to the min istry, brought out much interesting discuss ion. On the former of the two resolutions, here was entire unanimity. When the latter came up a few were at first fearful. They thought i' going a little too fast and a little too far at present. The arguments urged in its favor were", all those that were brought in support of the former, besides Bome peculiar to this, of which the former would not admit. In 'support of both, it was argued;5 that it belongs to the ministry to lake the lead in opposing sin public sins as , well as private. That they have no warrant, -either from the nature of the case or from, the ; precepts of examples of the Great Treacher or his Apostles, to wait for taose w&Opiooic to them for teachio and guidance to take the lead in reforming a sinful world. That they ought not to gov ern their conduct by worldly policy, but by the will of-their Divine Master. That if they had done these things hitherto, there is every reason to believe slavery would lnnn nrrn knnn V. I ' 1 1 . 1 f aSu nac uccu uauisneu at least irom Christendom. In support of the latter res olution it was urged that the former does not take an advance step beyond what has be fore been done by the Society. That the latter only takes such a step a step altogether within the bounds of truth and the spirit of Christianity. And that the time has fully come lor such a step to be taken. The argument was closed with an appeal which reached the conscience and the heart. George Storrs was speaking. He believed lliol if U 1 '1 1 .i men tt iucic were nusDanas in me assem bly who had wives in slavery, or parents there who had children in slavery, they would not support,' and would haee no con fidence in, a minister who would either oppose their emancijmtion or remain silent in regard to it. Well, he assured his audi ence that there was a husband and a father present who had a wife and three children in slavery at the South. Then turning and pointing out the man "what say you, friend," said he? "would you give anything in support of a minister who would oppose the emancipation of your wife and chil drenor would remain silent in regard to it?" "No not one cent!" was the audi ble reply of the fugitive from bondage. And I ask if this reply does not find a re sponse in every bosom? : I ask the ministry themselves to place themselves in the stead of this fugitive victim of robbery and vio lence, and answer the questiou for them selves that was put to him.' I would not advise any to proceed rashly towards the ministry in this matter. - Let everything be done in the spirit of Christ. But let chris tian -fidelity have its perfect work. I be lieve a very large proportion of the readers vf the Telegraph would have voted for the resolution, and will say, amen, when they read iu But there are those in the church called by the name of Him who came to preach liberty to the captive, and the open ing of the prison doors . to them ihat are bound, who will doubtless feel themselves admonished by the resolution. Those who have done their duty will not be disturbed by it. The subject of political action was dis cussed at some length. The resolutions on that su bject will indicate ihe sentiments of a majority of the meeting in regard to it. My own fientin?ents on this point are known, and need not be expressed here. Below is a sketch of the proceedings. Tuesday evening. Address by Geo. Storrs of ew-York city. Said to have been a lull house, l was not present. Weonesoay morning 9 o'clock. , The President of the Society, H. F. Leavitt, of Vergennes, in the chair. Prayer by Thomas Gordon, Congrega tional minister! it Barnard. On motion of O. J. Eells. of Cornwall : I Resofoedi '. That the Secretaries be in structed to make up a roll of the meeting, by recording the names of the members of the Society and its auxiliaries who are pres ent, and also those of all other persons who are friendly to. the cause of immediate emancipation. ; t - The Chair nominated C. L. Knapp, of Montpelier, R; T, Robinson, of Ferrisburgh, J. W2 Hale, of Brandon, James Dean, of Burlington, and .Geo. Storrs,. a Business Committee -This Committee was sobse qdenily .enlarged "by the, addition of Arte mas .Cushman. of i Warren, ' and Ry land J Fletcher, of Cavendish. : v Voted a appoint a nominating Commit tee,1 to be composed of one delegate from each County ' represented. The following persons were appointed on that Committee: J. Holcomb, of Srandon, Rutland Co.; Thos. Whalieyr of Ferrisburgh, A ddtson Co.; 'Milton' Brown, of Windsor, Windsor Co.; An si in Becrhrr, of Hinesburgh, Chh- deed, of Berkshire, Frank- ' ' v , ' l- ; '. ! - ttlUt r, --f !opelier, Wash- Co.; Tivnothy. Goodale, of Jamaica, Wind ham Co.; J. Poland, of Waterville, La moille Co. Business Committee reported the follow ing resolution, which was laid on the table, to be called up for future consideration : Whereas our main reliance, under God, for the overthrow of slavery, is on the power of moral truth, brought home to the con science and heart of our fellow citizens ; and whereas we can never expect the moral standing of a community to be in advance of the church and ihe ministry, therefore Resolved. That a fearful and awful re sponsibility rests upon the American church aad ministry, in relation to the longer con tinuance of this abomination in our country; and we feel that they are called upon bv meir nig-u proiession, and as they regard the purity of their character, ihe glory of God. and the advancement of the Redeem er's kingdom, to wash themselves of all par ticipation of this foul iniquity, and thus be prepared to rebuke iLin all cases, as dishon oring to God and afflicting to his creatures. Letter from the Corresponding Secretary, E. D. Barber, of Middlebury. A nother from Kiah Bailey, of Hard wick, which it was voted to publish with the proceedings. To the Vermont Anti-Slavery Society : Mr. President : As I shall not be able to attend with my brethren, and discuss meas ures to promote the good cause, I wish thro' you to suggest some remarks for considera tion, and to say lo one and all, see that ye fall not out by the way. Union is strength. This our enemies know. Hence, if they do not take measures to divide, they will rejoice in having us split up into parlies. Here is one grand danger; and here should be placed a double guard. Lei such a guard be set and never removed. In discussing all questions of importance, there will be diversity of opinions; but this will not create heart-burnings and strife, if we have a right spirit. The enemy lies en trenched before us. Some may think best to starve him out ; others to attack, sword in hand, and enter his works at once ; and others may think it wiser to draw him from his strong position, and to weaken him by skirmishing, before risking a decisive bailie. All are hearty in the cause, and all should endeavor to unite their connU nnrt ir,.nc . but if those who are burning for battle will rush on the enemy, I would let them goJ and lilt up a prayer for iheir success not fire upon them is they grapple with the enemy. God may work wonders by their hands ; if worsted and driven back, they will learn wisdom, and be more ready to hearken to counsel ; and even if they fall in the conflict, better they should fall by the hand of the enemy, thatr by the hand of their friends. I say then, don't fire upon them. Our Lord says' he that is not against us is for us' not so cordial, perhaps, as we could wish, but he is not our enemy. Treat him kindly, and he may become an active helper; unkind remarks may soon convert him into a bitter enemy. The question of Political Action will come up for consideration. I hope ii will not prove a fire-brand. It need not. Look at the quesiion with the bleeding victim of slavery in view, then ask the question, can we rescue him by casting our votes, or any political action ? If we can, then act. For we are bound to take all means that are law ful, to rescue him. If political action will divide and weaken our strength, then the time has not come to take that stand, and it will be wisdom to wait, and rely on other means for the present. Try our Petitions again. Multiply our Town Libraries, and induce the youih to read them. Let the ' Voice of Freedom' be heard in every fami ly, or at least in every neighborhood. And let local lecturers be ready to lift up their voices like a trumpet. Every man must do his duty. No flinching: no turning back. The war will be long, and we must enlist for life; but the harder the conflict, the more glorious the victory. No cross, no crown. Another question of vital importance will call for consideration and action; what shall be done to preserve and sustain the central organization of the Parent Society ? The time was when only six Quakers held meetings in London, and began the mighty work of enlightening public opinion on the sin of the African Slave Trade; and around this body others rallied, and with them pushed on the war, until liberty was proclaimed to the slaves in all the Islands of the West Indies under the British Gov ernment. Give us the same number of men, as a central body, and let all the friends of the slave rally around them, hold up their hands, and furnish them the means of action, and they will push the battle to the gate, and expel slavery from our land. State Societies County and Town So cieties are all good in their place; but they should be strictly auxiliary, Leave them to act without a central organization, and they will soon be like the old confederation of the States. They; can not,: and they villnol look over the whole ground, watch the enemy at every point, or afford help where help is most wanted. "We must have a head a federal government, if we mean to act in 'conceit? What would our Bible and Missionary Societies, do, if they are not kept together and directed by a' cen tral organization? Look at the American Board for Foreign Missions. A few sound heads and warm hearts direct and guide all the motions. Why should we not follow their example. Birney and his associates are excellent men, tried and faithful ; and they can collect information, publish books, employ agents, and. watch the enemy to great advantage. And they should be sus tained. Let them sink under their burdens, and who will fill their places? In my view the cause would be nearly hopeless. If any alteration be necessary in the cen tral organization, let it be made; but the children must not take away the bread from their parents. Every Society should contrib ute liberally to the parent Society. Keep alive the action at the heart, or death will follow. I do pray that we may not look every one upon our own; but that we may all look at the degraded, abused, dying mill ions of undying souls, and In ihe spirit of Christ act for their good. And may the God of wisdom and mercy guide, bless and prosper you in all things. Be not weary in well doing. Verily there is a God that will not always slumber. Seek his aid, and your labor will not be in vain. Yours, cordially, for the slave, Kiah Bailey. Resolution before laid on the table call ed up, and sustained by J, Gleed", J. P. Miller, R. Fletcher, E. P. Butler, of Wa terbury, Thomas Whalley, Austin Beech er. B. F. Haskall, of Cornwall, C. D. Noble of Rochester, J. Seelv, A?ent of the Society. Resolution laid on the table for further discussion. Adjourned one hour. Met according to adjournment. Pray er by J. Huntington of Williamstown. Heard the Annual Report of the Exec utive Committee, prepared by the Corres ponding Secretary, E. D. Barber. I he resolution which was laid on the table during intermission was called up, and sustained by Geo. Storrs. At this point of the discussion the fol lowing amendment was introduced by O. S. Murray: Resolved, That those ministers who. with all the light they now enjoy in re gard to the sinfulness of the slaveholder and the suffering of the slave, oppose the cause of emancipation, or remain silent on' the subject, are unworthy of support, or of confidence as religious guides and teachers. Remarks, by C. L. Knapp, Joab See ly, Benjamin Shaw, J. Green, of Water bury, Herrick, of Randolph, B. F. Haskell, of Cornwall, A. Beecher. R. Fletcher, O. S. Murray. Adjourned to 6 o'clock. Met according lo adjournment. The resolution before the Society ni the time of adjournment, was called up and adopted. The proposed amendment to the reso lution was now brought forward as a dis tinct resolution. Remarks by Timothy Goodale, Joab Seely, J. Gleed, O. S. Murray, Thomas Gordon of Barnard, George Storrs. Adopted with acclama tion. The Business Committee reported the following resolution. Remarks from J. P. Miller, and unanimously adopted: Resolved, That, relying on the faithful ness of God to bless every act of obedi ence to his requirt?ments, we needed no other assurance of the safety and expedi ency of immediate emancipation, than that of its being in conformity with his will ; yet we have abundant cause of gratitude, that the liberation of ftnn nnn sU- the British West Indies has been attend ed with such happy consequences to all parties concerned, as established by the unimpeachable testimony of eve-witnesses, and recently confirmed by that of our beloved brother, Charles Stuart. - The Business Committee reported the following resolution: 'Resolved, That we hail with sincere pleasuie the efforts of British philanthro pists, for the amelioration of the condition of one hundred and thirty millions of British subjects in the East Indies not only for the sake of those of our fellow creatures for whose special benefit these noble and benevolent efforts aie put forth, but also as they are directly calcu lated to effect the system of slavery in this country and throughout the world, by furnishing through the cheerful and compensated labor of freemen, a supply of those articles which are now produced by the unrequited labor of slaves. Supported by J. Gleed, J. P. Miller, and R. T. Robinson, and adopted unani mously. ..Heard the report of the Nominating Committee, and the following officers were appointed for the ensuin? vear : , For President, H. F. Leavitt, of VeTgennes. - Aaron McKee, " Bennington Coutty. W. R. Ranney, T- Goodale, Windham " R. Fletcher, A. Wardner, Windsor " D M- CamP-. ' v ' : ,' v Orleans ." B Paige, Orson Skinner, Washington "f Jas. Dean; A: Beecher, Chittenden T. Eastman, M.Flint, Orange " A. Fuller, L. Bratnerd, Franklin " T. Whalley. J. F. Goodhue, Addison -R. C. Benton, Caledonia Joseph Rowel!, Lamoille J. Conant, R. R. Thrall, Rutland David Hibbard 3, Essex u For Board of Managers D. Roberts, Bennington County. E. W. Granger, Joel Battey, C. D. Noble, A Beecher, S. Eggerton, Daniel Bates, Josiah Morse, Erastus Parker, O. S. Murray, Moses Fisk, C. L. Knapp, M. D. Gordon, B. F. Hasktfll, Orange Addison Windsoi Chittenden Franklin Orleans Caledonia Washington Rutland Lamoille Cor. Sec. Rec Sec. Treasurer, Chauncey Cook, Auditor. Executive Committee R. T. Robinson, of Ferrisburgh, Joel Battey, of Stnrksboro'. J. F. Goodhup, of Shoreham, O. J. Eells, of Cornwall, J. Holcomb, J. W. Hale. O..S. Murray, Gf Brandon, J.A.Allen, E.D.Barber, of Middlebury. The President of the Society, together with the Secretaries and Treasurer, are, by virtue of their offices, members of the Executive Committee. Resolved, That in consideration of the influence of women, in the promotion of any reform, we earnestly solicit their co operation for the furtherance of immediate emancipation. Adjourned to nine o'clock to-morrow morning. Thursday morning, 9 o'clock. Meeting called to order. Prayer by Benjamin Shaw. The subject of sending a delegation to the World's Convention to be held at London.cn the 12th of June next, came up. Remarks from J. P. Miller, and A. Beecher. Voted to commit the business of appointing delegates to the Executive Committee. The following resolution, reported by the Business Committed, after remarks Irom J. P. Miller, Timothy Goodal e. Benjamin Shaw, and A. Berch er, was adopted. Resolved, That theexpntriaion of A encan citizens from their native soil, is Lin- unjust, impolitic and cruel. The Business Committee reported the following resolution : Resolved, That, if the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia be, as has been represented, the entering wedcre for the subversion of the whole edifice every friend of liberty ought to give it a blow, that it may be driven home as soon ns possible. Adopted.after remarks from J.P.Miller. O.i report of Business Committee: Resolved, That we still adhere to the fundamentaldoctrine of our Society, which we have hitheito maintained, amid ob:o quv and scorn, yet through the blessin I iT- Sl,,al cess-that slave holding is in all circumstances sinful: and so far from the ProfeeJ phty of the slaveholders affording any palliation, it is but an aggravation of their siu, and an additional hindrance to the progress of emancipation. Remarks by George Stom, J. p. Mil. ler, and Ryfand Fletcher. On motion of Business Committee: Resolved, That the quesiion of slavery and emancipation is paramount in impor tance to all the questions that divid,. n,i occupy the contending political pa. ties of the day. Remarks from A. Cushman, J.P. Mil ler. and C. L Knapp. Heard the Treasurer's Report. On motion of Business Committee : Resolved, That in view of the nrosshr wants of the Society, for the successful prosecution of our entrnnV . nr ... - .. VI4I1J- eSt V Call nnnn imip 4.-; u ., . T .1 I vu. hhuuj uinjujjuom me fctate, to contribute liberally of their sub stance, according to the means with which they have been blessed, and thus manifest by their works the strength of their faith and the sincen'ty of their professions. Remarks from H. F. Lavitt,the Pre3. ident of the Society, J. Seely, Agent, and R. T. Robinson. On motion of Timothy Goodale: Resolved, That as light and intelli gence are the channel through which the cause of abolition advances, we therefore recommend to every friend of the caue lo encourage the circulation of such news papers as are devoted to the subject; and as the Voice of Freedom is the only naDer 'in this Stale exclusively devoted to the suojeci 01 emancipation, we recommend to every friend of the cause to use their exertions to promote the circulation of that paper. ?-v , Adjourned to half past one. Met according to adjournmeet! Prayer by iTtt Hinton. , V On report of Business Committee: Resolved, That in the opinion of this Society it is the soiemn duty of abolition ists to "maintain their principle?, when at the polls, by voting, .irrespective of exist. 4 u it noimrni ni rtiuo f - only as ere trust-worthy friends Ir 1 cause; and, when no such nfeJl0,,t in nomination, to scatter their tntl!'6 uuopt sucn otner courw as may h 1 V serve the cause of universal freedom Remarks by J. p. Miifer, E. Et C. L. Khapp, fi. T. Jackson, A Beec' E. D. Rice, Timothy Goodale, BenJa r Shaw, J. Gleed, A. Cushnun, Q J! fcioors. k On report of Business Committee: Resolved, That the refusal of the p, eral Government to recognize the l cial relations with this r; ...... : v,. "" iier comm.,. foumnr are greater importance than thn rCe .... 05 European powers with whom n.,. ' Jernment have formed treaties of coraain mm cAuwugeu pieuipoienuaries, is a ft ful evidence of the supremacy of i'a ocracy in our national councils. T On report of Business Committee: Resolved, That we view with alar- ana learlul foreboding the increase. Withering infliir-nro nf ' n ------- slaver v rm ,c commercial affairs, the money jr.terfy and the general improvement, pros-vrh and safety of our country. ' ' On report of Business Committee: Resolved, That we tender to tefY zphs of Randolph our warmest thatijC the rordial and ample provision eefo our comfort and convenience on ftlu casion, both in the use of their housed the nearly welcome we have received J their families. A resolution on the right of MhL and one or two of minor importance r. f adopted, a copy of whith I was unaVets obtain. DISCISSION TOLEUATIOX. There are many who are displeased rU discussion. There are others who arena offended with discussion provided to'.lur' be advanced, on either side, that docs harmonize with their own view?. lihiru ihere may be unprofitable th'cuion-ji: as there may be unprofitable preacliintu unprofitable labor of any kind. But rr:r discussion i highly important. The Ifra imate tendency of wholesome dicavU is, to sweep away refuges of lies ta Ant back ihe darkness of ignorance, rrw vA deluiion-to bring hidden ihing to Init io remove prejudice, pride of c-piuiua tr,i other hindrances to knowled-e to iiJ it self-knowledge and knowledge of OflC. in a single woid, to advance ihe great cause of truth. They who shrink fromn-ttou participating in it, or listening fo it, U case may be do themselres harm. - I: in mistaken view altogether, that tbirjevq well-meaning persons have, that dicoU is identical with quarelling. Tru, i;ea may be quarelling, in conneriion wiib d.i cussion. But there may be ani i;:ed t-J. sharp discussion, and yet no q-iareUir;-Some subjects are someiimes discusjeiij newspapers in which some of the tend lake little or no interest. But ihee ku! remember, that others are inirresteJ-sr ihat things which foterest them n sv m interest others. A little toleration acJ a tual forbearance are important to along well in this world of varied i.n and opinions. Allow me here to ak those whorn ra "stop my paper," became cccasii.a.'i u may discuss subjects in which thrrbfru interest, and advance views not iai'l re spects exactly tquaring with iheir ec, whether they do well. Do ihey ex4re:i to find a paper that will never contain try-, thing contlicting with their vitvs7 If abif do they will surely be diappoir.trJ. WW u more, they will not always find il ri per that is kept open, like ihe TJeirapV0 give the other side, as often as a:iyiii"' objected to. The Telegraph k ground of free discussion . e. erery jfet that it i, thought proper 10 iicw,i allowed a hearing on both sides, if it1 called for. If any one at any lime ibi-kt the Telegraph to have inculcated error tt heresy, the paper i always pea correction and exposure. Since writing the above, an honoral' minded brother, who accompanies lisk with 2 dollars for the present volume,"10 thai, although he "does not think the Tele graph perfect, he feels it duty to helr port it, knowing that if an Editor it' undertake to suit everybody, he must La"1 hard time, and perhaps not coroeascif suiting as he would to purue b c course." This is hbh-minded anJ bossr ble. Blood Hounds. We have beforffj it letter from a friend at Havana, November 23ib, from which .ve n" the following extract: There has much ?aid upon the subiect of tbeC eminent having sent agents here tof cure blood-hounds to be used in Flo"'3' exterminate the Indians one of tbf agents informed me that such was fcis' jecCand he has within a day orl? turned wiih the conditions upon they and their keepers can be procure for the Government to decide.- fc,r' not 1 A V. . .tJnn 1 use this barbarous mode of. eradicates that much injured race." X Y- W' What a page that ta the hitiory of tb The government of the United State-rrofeM?i; the moat enlightened , and chrisUan-iu lb ir of the 19th centnrr. imrr,. Mwt-hoaod " employed in exterminating the natie iah8 of the Boil ! How long can the jost frig God be averted from the heada of inch P1?1' thisT ' . ' . .