Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XV, NO.
27 10 6 V E R'M O N T T E L E G R A P H . treatment of the depraved which i carried on under the pretence of their reformation and the public protection.- Neither of . these purposes has it yet attained. Fac titious or artificial pain, urged by man upon man.bejond the natural consequenc es flowing from any actions, must gener ate o greater degree of depravity ; or, in Other wordi, must make the criminal a more (!etenr.ined antagonist against the community which 'lreuis him in thij un . 'godlike manner. So that it beomes rvi- dent to any one wjio bestfiwa. due consid- .T . t . - I. ' -. 1 1. - ik erauon on me sutjeti, um uiuuvciu mental system tends .constantly Jo make matters worje insead of wending them. Governments of course have no objection to this. Tiicy, ljye by it; their existence depends on it. Had we no thieves there could not bo even a pretence for thief -catchers; were there no crimes, either social or moral, governments of a political character must cease. Their craft is based on vice; the foundation, like the super- structure, is wickedness. The contriv ance works in a circle, into which it is difficult to effect an entrance. . It has for a long time past been seen by many mindj, and is always confessed by the candid, that if mankind werchonest, the present police system of governing would be unnecessary. It is only tolera ted as a check upon iLe depraved, in the . . chatacter of constable. And it cn only be upon tie sense of depravity in any one own heart that there can be any consistent support given to such an insti tution. Every consciously innocent man must declare that such a contrivance. to keep men honest, such a pieCe of machine ry to make men preserve the right track is altogether a waste of human energies,. . He who is himself realty honest will not bo afraid to trust his fellow man without fuch fetters ; he who is essentially pure lhb he may not yet have realized the senti ment in every outward act, will not wish for so hateful and degenerating a system. A man with but a tendency to good, who desires td possess no other property than he may, with healthful consequences to himself and alt mankinJ, n il! not support such a system. . He will turn his back upon it, he'tvill not perhaps attack it, but he will let it die out as quickly as it may. Quite pitiful is it to witness what a miserable ami deplorable business man kind pervert human life into by this false idea, this vain pretence of maintaining so cial virtue. Every thing, every pursuit, every function of our nature is so fenced round by forceful institutions that after all its boasted f.eedom the spontaneous and youthful spirit of America has to look . around and ask where this freedom is. Neubcria blacks nor whiles is it very " self-evident. The wholeplan,is like a checker board where one is checking another in wrong and no institution can pretend to be promotive in a positive man- ner of virtue and liealthfulness. Indeed the highest boast ot Amercan Statesmen on behalf of Us Constitution is that it is "a most admirable system of checks and balances." government presents? I think it is not, and I shall endeavor to show that it is not, if you favor another communication from Your sincere friend, C. L. .Concord, Mss.t March 7, 1843. . VERMONT TELEGRAPH. Brandon, Wednesday, April 5, 1813 CO- Writer $ in the Telegraph speak their own views and sentiments on their own rispon- sibi'ity.-CQ TO POST MASTERS Se SUBSCRIBERS. d"Return no more papers, with the expectation of having them taken from the posiofBce. It is not the prescribed way of doing busioess. --- . jXS Whoever wishes a paper discon tinued, let information be givento the postmaster where the paper is taken, and let him give notice by franking a letter to the publisher, or the postmaster where the paper is published, according to law. . fj3This is said and done, not because I care to hold any one to the letter 'of hu man laws, but because I do not feel in du ty bound to abide by every construction I have seen put upon them. dates, and with, rage and revenge towards those who bring its enormities to lightnot to have expected everything rascally and villainous in proscription, and merciless -and ferocious in -persecution, would have be trayed shortness of sight and ignorance of the history of the bloody and relentless monster I was contending with. The dis appointment to me is, that my present num ber of subscribers is so great. The people are coming to the rescue more rapidly than could have been anticipated. But there is need of strenuous and unremitted exertion on the part of "the friends of free discussion to extend tbe circulation. The hardness of wide for free discussion. " It is the spon taneous outburst of though! from pure and upright minds that have been seeking a channel for conveyance. The damming up of the stream for two weeks ? has pro duced a formidable pond. The pressure is tremendous. Those 'who have under taken to stop the Telegraph with animal violence, have put their hands !o a work where they have not counted the cost. Minds are experiencing emancipation ey ery where, and they will have a place to work, without let or hindrance. The press is too powerful and efficient an en- the times is a great present hindrance. But! ne for adeemed minds not to employ in smaii iiiiuz, - ithe work of hurron redemption. restless, rumies, reitmicss pn i jnw- scription and intolerance that is at work by night and by day, lying against the truth laboring to shut out investigation stopping . i 1 - I ' tae eyes anu ears oi me peopie - ians whkh aghates 0Q aQ important sut,ject. auvantage orme ignorance r.rJUU,v.c have net seen the ooofr, and therefore can "M A N HOOD." Under this head, in another column, will be found aa adveriisernent of a cheap book produced by the system, to strengthen and !nov speak of lis merits. The subject I know perpetuate it. 1 he sectarian emissaries are lQ be of ,he h;2iesl aaj deepest importance The sectarian emissaries are j without number or estimate now in the held . t to the human fa'milv. ' I throw out thu ad- running to and fro to get the Telegraph out ; ver,;se,nent, on the responsibility of other?, Ia the Telegraph to be Continued 1 r This question has been put to me not unfrequently, for a long time past but of tenet siQe the Telegraph fell into the hands of thieves and robbers in my absence, who held it in duress while rheir power lasted. For myself, I have uniformly answered the question affirmatively, wfi'h perfect confi dence. It is a point where I have never yet faltered or wavered in the least. My reli ance in the case is upon the power (f truth and fidelity and the common tense rf the people. The Telegraph is devoted to free discussion, for the promotion of universal reform and advancement. Taking human beings as they are, it labors to make them what they should be. While jt would put the most favorable construction upon what has been, it maintains that better things are lobe. While it allows that past and pres ent systems, institutions, and organizations may have had an abundance of good design, in their conception, maturity and operation, it denies that they have reached the true philosophy of life and salvation. For proof, it has only to cite them all to the inefficien cy and imperiection of their work. Why then shoul(fthere not be travel onward? And what can accelerate the march of im provement, WVe free and universal inquiry ofier all truth? How can this destroy anything that is valuable or that ought to be saved ? Is truth a harmful and danger- as it pertains to great common interests, a mischievous and destructive work ? What ought to be thought of those systems which shrink from the touch of truth? And who that. is conscious of having the truth will fear contact witn error? None will shrink from investigation but such as are fearfu that they are wanting in truth, or are ignor ant of its use. It is the work of truth to drive awav error from the world. They are not true to their trust who hate truth and do not use it. One truth is, mankind hace too much gone along without knowing whether they have had the truth or not. Hence the shrinking from examination. It of the hands of the people, and 1o keep it from gelling into their hands. It is preached and prayed down in pulpits exhorted down in conference rooms anathematized down in private circles and as a Consequence of all these mobbed down on its own premises. And what does all this argue? Of what without wailing to see the work, that those who have an opportunity to send to the cities may know of it and get it if they choose. The cost is trifling the same as that of' Graham's Lectures to Young Men ' i on the same subject. Get the latter work at the same lime. The two will cost but a lewd and lascrviorxs during those" days. Thus the system works dissolution, degra dation and death, both here and therej and everywhere. It is time for community to be agitated, to be convulsed on thjs subject. Let it be known and realized that the lust of the fleshy unnaturally stimulated and en raged by violations of the laws of our being, and giaiiSed to the increase and continuance of the violation, is a chief foundation stone in the great superstructure of sin to be de molished is one of the deepest pitsthat depraved beings have ever dug -for them selves is the gordian knot, to be united or cut, before the fields of felicity can be en tered. It is encouraging to find physicians calling attention to the subject. It will be seen that the medical faculty are extensively recommending the new work, and manifest ing a conviction of necessity that something be done: .To wail for the popular clergy is a vain thing. They will start as fast as their reputation requires or will allow, and no faster. It is to be feared the physicians will prescribe wrons: remedies. Medicine eating will not remove the evil, but will ofien enhance it. Unnatural stimulants and and irritants in food and drink are principal causes of the evil. They kindle up fires which are fanned to flames by numerous and should it convince the people, coming as it dollar. I can recommend the latter from personal acquaintance, not only With the work, but its effects where it has been read. It has now gone through several editions. Several years since, 1 purchased acopy of one of the Grst editions also it copy of Trs sot, mentioned in one of the recommenda tions cf the work now adveitiseaV and put them in circulation in this village. They were read extensively in the Vermont Lit erary aud Scientific Institution, by young hare paid for being conducted to light pr. ana salvation. But our conductors have led as.tnto darkness, death and damnation. Tie popular preaching of the times has left ihe people to shift the responsibility from their own shourders, until he who presumes to say "thou art the man," this is ihv sin, and "ij iuc icuicuj, ii iiiuucu a, ueing per- sonally abusive and fit to be handed over to the mob. The pulpit and the press iiave been full of flattery and deceit. They have han. FaaA'tn tk C t L.M i- .1.. l of those whom they have be.en professin- to redeem and save. If there be the lust of the flesh, the lust of gain, or the lust 0" power anywhere on earth, they ajte in the churches of the present day. Perhaps I may be thought to have wandered. May be I have. I began by calling attention to a great sin, and to efforts for its removal. If I have succeeded in showing in any de gree that the light to which the people Uv had their attention directed for redempiiua has " been darkness, I have not labored m vain or lost my object. For the Tele g rapt!. TI1E2 CLEIIGY USIMPEACHABLt. While at fclowe, I became acquamifi with S0ir,e derelopements of clerical tf. frontery, and sectririnn malice, which Rr various circumstances. The people niust lruln's saCts I wish to lay before the r,! ers of the Telograph. Ci i. . : r i . ooaiewiui inore uiaa a ve-ir no, ti:n- We must take up this subject largely ; and, as our reforming ancestors did, in a new spirit, in the spirit of newness. We . will trace tbe workings of the present or der-from the elementary town meeting up to the legislative assembly, and to tbe ul Urn ate complication of diplomatic subtlety and international communion. We need not'be nf ald of doing loo much good. Neither should we be intimidated by the frowns 'cf pTiests, lawyers, law makers, judges or merchants. "Theseonce em ployed kings and governors to frown vir ' toe down for them, and still do so in drowry Europe ; but here tbey are oblig ed to do their own bugbear work, Jvhich tve may safely prophecy they will " not much longer have the opportunity of do- ing. - It seems very rouch to b-j ftrgolten that the present institutions are the work of our own hands,- and that we raav amend them as soon as we know how. Let us not worship an idol which we have set up. Let us not act as if human beings came into the world by some, fjriuiious process of- which wo know" little or noth ing, and that some are' so ferocious that they can be no otherwise treated than to . be bunied round the earth ; hunted, caged, - and slaughtered. Human life on earth originates In the family, from the bosom of love, through the tenderest sympathy, and the highest exterior bli.s. Can it "Tcilly be needful totneounter the offspring m iron tfich a source with the direful weap ons of present society Is it necessary or sluiary fat me and my neighbera f)r my chiUren or their children, that we shaulJ ophold fjch a scheme of taxation force, fraud, guile, treachery, imprisoaiug is through fear that the application of the proper tests will show a base and spurious coin to have been deposited a corruptible and. corrupting treasure to have been laid up. Too much has been taken upon trust, without examination. Too much and too long has dealing with mind been made'a for-value received transaction. . We have blirldly joined ourselves to creeds, and hired our teachers to support those creeds when we and they oaght to have been travelling along in the attainment of truth. The sooner we commence the examination the better. Instead of clinging to what we have got, let us know whether we hate got what we ought to hare. We should jaot fear to know our errors. Toe oanger is on the other hand from ou ignorance of them. And to think of concealing them from others by shutting our own eyes upon them, is as weak and ridiculous, as the self deception is self-huriful. The human being who thinks his errors hiefden froru others because They are hidden from himself, is about as wise as the ostrich whir.b fancies itself safe from its pursuers when it finds a place for the concealment of its head. But to return to the question" tV the Telegraph to beconlinued? My answer is given. It ii now for the people to give theirs.- I have no fear for ibe.result. New subscribers Jtie multiplying at home. Let! the work spread abroad. It is spreading. This is not said for the purpose of keeping up appearances.. lt is not to be disguised that the combined and desperate efforts of sectarians and aristocrats especially the priesthood for some months past, have frightened. driven and dragged rff a consid erable number of subscribers. At this lam not disappointed, or disheartened. counted the cost of fidelity to truth and righteous does from such quarters, and for such avow ed and manifest purposes? The Telegraph must be put out of the way, say the priest- ood, or the churches will be destroyed and our craft broken up. Now on what must their churches be built, that they, should tremble and qiake under the influence of the Telegraph? And what must be the nature and chatacter of the Telegraph that it should carry such tenor into such regioas? What better proof can be brought that the Telegraph, whatever there is of it, is need ed, and that the cause of humanity requires it to be supported and rendered infinitely more efficient in the work i: is doin" ? The interpretation, of the matter is'thU : The Telegraph isjeared, and fled from, and prayed against, simply because it is free. Unchained f om sect, unfettered rf party, J unbiased by any organization, it goes about telling truth on individual respons ibility. It tells too much truth. It is a medium through which the honest and faith ful among the people can speak out their convictions of truth and du'.y. It can not be flattered or frightened, it can not be brib ed or menaced from free thought- free speech free discussion faithfulness to truth and human interests. - It thrusts in the plowshare of investigation. It uncov ers pita of iniquity and folly. It lavs the axe to the root of corrupt trees. It digs up and exposes the bane of poisonous fount ains. It lays bare the foundations of un godliness, dishonesty and hypocrisy. It dis mantles and disarms a greedy, ambitious and tyrannical priesthood who hare gov erned the world with violence and made the earth a grave-yard. It exposes the folly, the wastefulness, the unreasonableness, the despotism and cruelly of fashions, customs and habits, which carry wretchedness and ruin in their way. It explodes a heartless, Pharisaical, idolatrous theology which, while it prrfasses to show the way of salvation, in practice allows its leaders and followers to be foremost fn every way of wholesale wickedness that darkens and depraves. Such are some of the thihgs "the. Telegraph does on the one hand. While On the other it advocates practical love or benevolence welldoing honesty integrity patience forbearance forgiveness fidelity, to our selves and others self knowledge self government devotion to the general good improvement in knowledge and goodness 1 doing as we would e done by and obey ing the laws of our being. Will those who wish for such a paper now come forward and subscribe? Will those who aretlready acquainted with the Telegraph make known its work to others? The hand of violence has risen up against it, recently, for the want cf better means to withstand its influence. If the friends of freedom and advancement will now make become physiologists and philosophers- must learn the laws of their being, arid ihen obey them. They must know whBt their mouths and stomachs are made for and what things are made for their mouths and stomachs. The idea that all has got to be eaten which can not be otherwise disposed of, must be exploded. And the connection between what is eaten and how it is eaten, and what is felt and thought and done, must be better understood. Mankind must learn ftom observation and experience, what they never will and never can learn from pulpits and baoks. And whoever will take to ob- sprwi nor nr.d milinir ejnprimenls for theiri- ....... ..,t 1 1 ... J . ' 5, I uvtJtu um expresseu to me selves wiM very. 50on find that by many ..-uy wiumV .or ue imponani unowieage . . ,,pv ha. nut into iheirmouths ,.k..:..j f .i t. . I ""o- - 1 uuidiucu iruni luem. ii is several years since I have seen the books. Whetler they are yvt in circulation, suppressing vice and re deeming from depravity, or have been put out of the way by filthy hands moved by corrupt hearts, I have no present means of knowing. The subject treated of is the liceniious indulgence of the sexual passion. As carried but in practice by the young, it has been called, "solitary vice." There is a false delicacy on this subject. The ad vert i-ement itself is over reserved. The suhject'is of vital and universal interest. The evil to be remedied is deep and dam ning. It pervades all classes. It is a pes tilence walking in darkness, and a desHuc lion wasting at noon-day. Its ways lead down to death.- Its steps take hold on the grave. Peace and safety are not in its paths Parents have been unfaithful to their chil dren in regard to it and too many of them are yet unfaithful to themselves. Public instructors of youth have done no better than parents. The influence of the pulpit is coriupt and corrupting on the subject. I Theological institutions are dens of pollu tion in tins matter. There ii no clas nf men in the country who commit so much whoredom, in proportion lo their numbers, a the priesthood. . It is iff the nature of the case that it should be fo. They are fed J high and kept in indolence as physical be l2s. And thev do not ffenerallv over lax themselves meutally. They are full of lust and libtdinousness. It is notorious that theological schools are the hot beds of sod omy and all manner of scandalous lewdness. They will always be so, as things have gone on. it can not be otherwise. The course of living and practices of society that have been followed lead to it direc.Iy and una voidably. The system of morals and reli gion that has been taught makes men sen sual and beastly. It degrades and animal izes. It poifits backward, and not forward downward, and hot upward. Its tendency is to animal indulgence as ihe chief good ; and after all through ignorance and false philosophy fails of the true animal enjoy ment. In its stuffing of the bjdy and starv ing of the soul it has destroyed both. In its unnatural divisions, it has giveu six parts to man, and one part to God six parts to - tn J Cghtins: as the popnlar system of j who refuse implicit "obedience to ness, years ago. And now when my cres came to be peued. to the abominations of an intolerant and in lolerabk religion, that fills its devotees with akuve Jowards those its man- proper effort, to put the Telegraph into the lhe .nimPc,rla aoJ one V 'be import- hands of their neighbors and friends, there is nothing in the way of its continuance. Friends, Brethren and Sisters : The case comes under that principle of ours which requires not saying merely, boi'doing not thinking and feeling only, but acting not only preaching but pj-aclker The present is a favorable time for commeneiag ihe.su!)- scription -this number being the fitsl of the latter half of the volume. Those who are I in arrears will feel their obligation for mak ing efforts to pay, under ihe present circum stancesespecially those who have fallen far behind. I leave the matter with the friends of philanthropy & redemption, trUsiing that as many 'of them as feel it desirable and important to have the Telegraph suViaiued, will fee bpuod to act vigorously in the pres ent crisis. " Correspondents will be patient. They shall have place as fast as possible. It will be seen that the paper is alroost filled with original inatter, and has been so in a great measure for a 4ong time. This abundance of original communica tion is the result of opening, the, door am six parts to the earthly and one nan to the heavenly. The result from this arrange mem is a perversion of the whole. The forced proceeding commits outrage bolli sides and ailaround. Doth the six parts are spoiled and the seventh. The six parts are excess ive lab'jr. The seventh is excessive indo lence. It is all excess. It h all hurtful. It is all promotive of unnatural lust. Again, the system pursued has made a most uunat ural division of labor among classes, by which a small class perhaps a seventh part, as in ihe other division are employed to do the thinking for the other .six and for themselves, while the six are employed as animal beings, to take care of themselves as animals and to pay the seventh for think iiiA ."v.w.. j jnuvctS UOliJ CUSSeS are spoiled, not duly as animal, but as intel lectual beings. .The aix, by bein taxed with excessive toil during six days, and left to idleness, indolence and surfeiting on the seventh day, are made lustful and beastly on that day. While the seventh individual, performing his greater labor oa the single day, and indulging ia comparatirs ease and luxury drjriog the other six dafs, Uwade and stomachs ihey have depraved their pas sions and kindled the fires of hell within them. The lewdness of the world is not Confined to the young, or the unmarried. Licensed lewdness is not confined to broth els. To a great extent, the marriage state is entered from impure and unholy motives. The blessedness of purity and self denial is little known. Whatever preaching we have had from the pulpit on the subject has been but miserable abstractness and abstruseness. No:hing has been made practical or obvious. The thing said has been separated from anythiug to be done. The latter has been left in obscurity and concealment. And perhaps nothing has put it out of sight more than the superabundant and false display ol the former. There has been too much labor to cure and too little to prevent. We have had false teaching. The fault ha3 been attributed to nature, and thus ihe responsi bility has most impiously and blasphemous ly been thrown upon the God of nature. It is time for us to know better what we have been about, and what belongs to our peace and welfare. The preaching we have had has kept us everlastingly sick; for the sake of everlastingly curing us and getting the pay. Mankind have got to learn that they are self depraved, and that of course they must ba self redeemed. Sin is a practical, voluntary violation of the laws of our being. Redemption from sin is a praclicnl volun tary reluming from the transgression, and yielding of obedience to, those law. O .e great reason why so little is lone effectual ly is, transgressors are not made to feel their responsibilhy .by being shown what their transgressions consist in and what is to be done to gel out of them. The teaching we have had has thrown alljhe responsibility upon the Lord and the devil.- De-ween the two, mankind have been left wii.hout motive to reformation. True, there has been enough preaching against sin, in all conscience,--But what has it amounted to, and what has it consisted of? The mhenief has been attributed principally to nature and to sa?an. Then lhe wot k of redemption, we have been told, must all come from God. And what is i here left for man to do, pray tell ? Look j at it Man sins because he is impelled to it by nature and the devil. And he has no way to get out of it, but to be taken out by the Lord. What then has he to do about it ? What but to leave the matter to be settled betueen the Lord and the devil? It is only folly for him lo give himself any trouble at all about it. J know the disclaimer that will be entered here. I know it will be slid that men have been exhorted to repentance." It is true they have been. But what have they to repent of, according to what has already been seen of thissystem? So vague, obstruse, ambiguous and unmean ing has been all the preaching on this sub ject, that whoever dares to deal plainly and faithfully, does it at the hazard of reputation if not of life. The world has been cursed, palsied and plagued with hirelin?isra. We upon tti'1 Keinonstrate with di inkers of rum or tea, or enter of tobacco or opiurn, and they will tell you tliesA articlewere made for soots uie. So because thev bava learned do other use for them, ihe thiuk thev must drink or eat theiu! It reoiiod ine of an anecdote of a mab of all alatttro nho lived io in native town. ' It was said of her that on aa occa sion when the fatnilv had been through with a fit of sickDess," so salted it was in the dyg of tartar, jalap and calomel ahe gathered together the rem nants of tbe medicines and, last the should be wasted, swallowed them ! ry C. Wright held a public discussion l r n .11 .".L' i : . r .1 w r.u d. n. r uner un ine sui j-ci ot uiu christian treatment of enemies aud u'si lectured to a considerab! length on the same suhjoct, at - the befjrementioned place. Carlcton-j the minis'er of Conpre gationalism, had used his infl iene i' pjevent acresst to tne pcopif , oy ui-!1;t them to keep alool Iroui brother Wriglu s lectures. ; sullenly ' and ' diincmn- onsly ovotded an .it-qniry into brotinr Wright a views, when both the oppoit: n- it y and '.invitation far doing fo-were ex tended to t)im. But on the next d.;v (Sunday) he went into his holy pulpi!,ar.d pourtd out a strain cf vituperation, r.i,d misreprestn-ation cf brother Wright. Que cf his church :nen.bers nrosc ani corrected the misreprosenfutioti, beforo w ling dispersed. Another-anise, u confirm the corrctioti which had bcc.i made, but w:is 'informed by the mi ii;er thai h'v remarks were injuring h's fnl ings, arrtf he therefore 'wished bi n to uV ist. The individual pij king, not luv ing yet learned that common foilis ecu f ice a minister and n-jt be consum d, ole- dient!tWh (lifpiaUitc But tins (U.ih iue. iiber has since learnt d sosntthinsr u the tyrant-cotitumtly of a priest, au-i w hollow-hiMiteJiiefS and corrup'bn of a sectarian religion. ' He' bus inen czeen- mumcaieu, anu mat too tor no crime, but for a positive virtue, h.id he tvtti committed the act alleged ngaint him. He was arraigntd for trial and municated from the churoh, cnarges coiitjiueu in tne following com- tnuriication to that b.uly. " Brother Dattoii : The follrvi communication was presented to tiv: church, at tin.', h s'.'c h u rc h - m t-e: i n j . Tr-' church voted to receive the. p;.pr, n fi fl t' sustain the 'chart' s. As vou w-rt net present, the investigation was postp n 'a until the next church-meeting, hieb wiit he, (providepce peraiittinr.) in two weeks ironi tne 6J oi Mnich next. I RrMl, .. r... 5 L - I . t. unmiii uuuuu nas cnarfd t:i pastor tf this church wilh having Jv n occasion for the public charge of Leu., sneaking.!) : ct ti . i . l . " tie as oeen represented n? say 'nr. that he' believed a certain anie'e jrom U C. Wright to be true. Said nnk'e i .... ' .1 .1. mT . . . . i cuiiiiiiaeu in tne ion-iHitnrtt n H it .e scandalizes the pastor of thi? church fh) o. He has accused the Editor of 'tut kii tonicie of tulseh ood 4. He has-denied saving, that he knew the Editor of the Chronicle had told ti which was lnst while two tie.l.r t; dare that they have heard him make fuca a charge.(d) ' I have conversed with bro'hvr Du' in rciaucn io ine aoove cnarnes bt ivff me end hi.n alone, and in Vmnrn.- i a uiuiuri uiliitl VVitsnnnrn. WIIFimst tu r- mi . idimnij sausiacimn. I aj now there ore, '- ..l . t r . ... I . -.v vuui .11 l vuU) lo the direction of Christ. P. P. Delano " (;) When H. C. Wright was at S ow? he learned what Carleton had said at - done in relation to keeping the peep1 avvny.. At the close of the discussic: With'. Fllller. ifl lllfl ornnnn H. C .: -- "f ' aKV UIV. ll'Vl' VVright made a special rtquestthat brotfi Cf - fl:r!ilnn l.a ; nwcpnl In irnlr fiVii florninst tlin Nnn-Resi5t:in!S lh -h'ir?es which he had preferred against them. '! the even:nr, brother Wright snoLe of th - .i . o I flithnnpstv 'Of tht rlnrm. ' in tki. nrflSI -J iVlj,Jf 111 V HI Ml VJ'J tinn in Vnn.TJuvior -.r..- IJ iL. od.fd u Is brjther Carleton here ? I want J( ask him a question. Why a n't tro' Carjeton here to defend his psuw" Why. has he sneaked away ?" He tb reprobated Carletoo's course, with his ac customed nlninnpis r.f rebn Ip Hrother The statement here made, ia a relation of !h facts, as nearlr as memory senes me. 1 aPre?" ont at iIm time", and think the- statement tuba011 all torrept.