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J E3 LlUJe VOL. 1. SALEM, O., FRIDAY, SEPTLMULIl 13. 1815. NO. 9. AN BUG ANT I-S L A. V K It Y B U G L E. Published every Friday at SaLKM, Coi.l'MniAN'A Co., O. JAMES BA It. A 15 V, .1 r., Cnteral Agent HEXJAMIX S. JONKS. J. ELIZABETH HITCHCOCK, Em-runs. fcj-M remittances lo be made, and all letters relating In the pecuniary ajfairs of tir paper, In be addressed (post paid) to the General .Igcnt. Communications intended for inser tion to be addressed to the Editors. 0$-Terms: $1,50 per annum, or $!,00 if not paid within six monins 01 mc mm 01 subscribing. Advertisments malting loss than a square inserted three times" fur 75 cents: one square $1. "PunLisniNo Committkk: Sani'l Brooke, George Uarretson, James Il.irnnby, Jr. David L. GalbrcMh, Lot Holmes. 3. a. y ATar-sia iPumTJiss. TRASH. From the Stark County Democrat. At the close of the last effort of tlie disuni onists in Masillon, Jolin It. Cecil, Esi.,vas called to tho chair, and the popular indigna tion broke out in the following preamble and resolutions, introduced by David K. Carter. Esq. (and by him supported in a manner sel dom equaled in sound argument, point, with ering sarcasm, homo thrusts and derided hits) and which were unanimously adopted. Whereas, a man calling himself Stobbins, with his associates, under the preteneo of sympathy for the slave, and n high regard for tlio rights of humanity, has just closed what he calls a series of lectures, for the pro fessed purpose of bringing the Constitution of tho United States into contempt, and to in duce, the citizens thereof, to favor the project of a disunion of the States and whereas, in tho prosecution of bis treasonable purpose?, ho has seen fit to denounce and defame, without qualification or discrimination, the religious portion of our fellow citizens, by attempting to impeach the purity of their faith and the honesty of their motives. To desccratoand denounce the constitutional au thority of tho only free government on the face of the earth and whereas, with a vil lain's heart, he has employed a liar's tongue to defame the living and the memory of tho dead and whereas, we are disposed to a peaceful and law abiding expression of our indignant disapprobation of the man and bis associates, with their motives and measures, rather than a resort to a mure summary mode of chastisement which is most richly deserv ed by his conduct. Therefore, Itcsnlced. That it. is the first end fundu mentd duty of every citizen, to support and defend the constitution until constitutionally changed. llcsnlved, That with reference to the in violability of the union of the State.? making up the confederacy of this republic, the mot to of every citizen should be the motto of his country "E l'luribus Ijmim." Ursolced; Tint the villany of the nasi abortive attempt of Stel.bins and otVrs t" traduce the spotless character of (ien. W Isl ington and his contemporaries, is only pn Jellcd in the infimons purpose of cll'eetiiig a disunion of the States. Jlesaleed, That the only reluct men we have in expressing sentiments of condemna tion upon the conduct of Slehbens K others is the fear that it may give couseq i i:ee t inen destitute of moral and int-dleet.ii ! ui"i-:t. On motion of L. L. Mmvn, Esq., it wai llemlecd. That tho above prei n'ile and resolutions be polished in the M isilon O r, flto, Stark County Democrat, and Ohio depository. From the Liberty Herald. FOSTER AND KELLEY, vs. THE GOVERNMENT, &c. Mn. Editor: Having listened attend-' -lv to some of the eloquent Lectures recent ly delivered to a numerous an 1 respect ililo congregation of Thieves, Robbers, A lult ar irs. Adulteresses, Murderer and I'irK's, assembled at the lloptist Church in t'.iii vil lage, I found no diliiculty in embracing all tho doctrine taught, exempt one. E.-en when Mr, Foster, looking fero 'ei i -dy aronu l upon tho audience, proclaimed that bos iw a Robber in every cyo, I di 1 not doubt the truth of that declaration, hecius" I wis aware tint the eye is a very good looking glass. Hut the doctrine, to which I fourt I some diliiculty in giving my as .it, w is this. "That it is the duty and privilege, not only of Mr. F. and Miss K. but of any other thief or robber to seen lo from the govern ment of the I'nitod Stiles, and at the sum time remiiii it it" thit is, to go out frrrn under the slmdu of I'nclo S mi's umbrella, ai)( at the sumo time sit quietly under it . I was aware, of course, how very cmtenen' it would be to do this, were it possible, not only for Mr. Fnsl'ir, Miss Kulli-y an 1 my self, but also for other classes of of armors, such as Counterfeiters, Horse-thieves, K.'-.; but how it con bo done, I did nt clearly understand, owing, perhaps, to my ige.or ir, of Christianity, ""not having been aojus tonocd to hear thn Gospel." On raitootion. J perceive that, in the cresd which 1 t.V' ieat of adopting, tlio tirticlo referred to was a most important one, on the truth and cer tainty of which the. utility of all our Churcli demolishing. Clergyman-killing and Government-upsetting principles mist entirely depend: for, I saw clearly that these princi ples could not be carried out in practice, with anv safety to ourselves, unless we cori.n thus secede from the Government: and cflectually free ourselves from all lia bilitv to the penalty of its laws. For in stance, one article of our creed is, that nil the temples in tho land, erected professedly for the worship of God, are, in reality the temples of Satan and ottr.nr to be demolish ed: that all the members and Pastors of Churches here are thieves, robbers? and mur derers, and omul r to hi; put to death; and who will deny that it is our duty to do what ofiiiiT to he done!" The murderer shall surely be put to death." Very well. Sup pose we go on and do our duty in these par ticulars here comes the pinch with me. I am afraid that this rascally Government, which we shall have renewed, will presume to extend its tyrannical laws over us alter all; that the Sheriff, when he comes t ar rest us, may perhaps deny the validity nf our act of secession; an I will lay his ugly paws upon us; and, while we honestly sup posed we were out of the Government, we shall find ourselves ix it; and shall very likely remain in it, until led out of it with the balt'T, through that passage which Mr. Trumbull calls 'the back-door of the world.' Such a result of a benevolent enterprise I should not relish at all. If, therefore, any discipline of Abby can satisfy me as to the truth of this oxn article of her creed she will greatly o'diga me. I am raspoctluHv, vours. BOSTON. August 20. 1815. 11. 15. Ilr.vrnit, a correspondent of the "Liberty Herald," in a letter giving an ac count of a meeting held by S. S. 'eater and Abhy Kelley at Austiidnug, says: "Hut we think that we can now with n good grace, charge the Whig party, in this section at least, with effectually an. I not v ry secretly aiding in the movements nf 'n' disorganizes and diss dit'.ionists. Mr. Gi l dings att'Mided the m 'eting here, and was frequently most, fn lerly caressed y the speakers, while be in his turn would fre quently furnish them with nn argument or a sentence, and sp.cn to t ike pleasure in so do ing. And at several times during the meet ing, I noticed some of our most prominent Wiiigs cheek by jowl, "breathing soft whis pers" into the ears of the speakers, and at the closa of the nvoting, i.i close anil friend ly contact with th"'ii. A very intimate and plea nut f imi'iaritv, which certainly means soai 'thing more than meets the eye." ANTI-SLAVERY. Ax f? iMci.isiiKn Pound n. The Gov ernment piper at Washington, iinnomi'-es t'l it 'Nicholas P. Trisf, an M'eniaplis'io 1 pol itician, formerly Consul at Havana, Ins been appointed chief clerk in thii Slue Depart ment." This is the Trist. who--; name wis so no torious in the campaign of IS to. 1 lis tyr io nic. d ar.d o;i;iresdv conduct, towirls Ameri can seam-n, whilst he was Consul at llava ni, be'-aoi" so invtfVr:t!lo that tV shipnns ters petitioned Mr. Van Huron for bis remo val, an I In w is r. snoved. His active parti ality for tho Xegro slave tride while in Ha vana, has no doubt served bhn as a commen dation to the good graces of our si 'voholding administration. Had this '.ic -omplishe I pol itician' any agency in procuring the lllood liouuds employed ta carry on tho Florida war. VmViV if Liberty. Anor.tTioNisM in Lorisvu.i.K. The papers in Louisville, says the Cincinnati Herald, ;r still cn'j-iged in trying to prove each oth er gi.il ty of abolitionism. If each is to be tik.'n a' ;i trust-worthy witness against tho ot'iT. all are deeply died with the heresy. ' It is the richr.it of all to sen how busily the Louisville Deancr.it an I the Louisville Journal are engaged in endeavoring to make the public believe that each other are aboli tionists just as if the puhli.; have not alrea dy mule up their minds, and did not believe every word slid by both papers! Morning "If the Courier nutans to charge us with being abolitionists, it means to mike an odi ous cii arge which it knows to be false. Less t i.i n two w.vdu ago, we beard a Louisville editor, wh n now somewhat noisy about wh it h c ills abolitionism, say in the street, tint, in bis opinion, the establishment of any ivn-r in Kentucky as tho recognized organ of the cm meip iti oiilsts was Inexpedient, but that it wn d "sirible tint all the pipers in t h Mat s'l iul 1 eo-operatn prudently, and as fist as public, sentimont would permit, to bring about ultimata emancipation, Lout villc Juitrii tl, Cissies M. Ci.av. In answer to reneatnd an 1 anxious inquiries respecting Cas-uus M. it lay, we aro li ipny to announce, that, al though still an invalid, sutferiunr with a kind of lingering fever, or irritation, he is slowly mending. As. to his future course, it can harlly be expected that bo has yet formed any definite plan. Wo think, however, wo m iv ventura to state, th it Mr. Clav will nev er abandon hut with lifo tho work to which h his s ofttn publicly and solemnly dedi citcl luuj'jjlf, .!'(':'.: v:;i Jf:ru!d, THOMAS F. MARSHALL; versus. THOMAS F. MARSHALL. EXTRACTS FROM THOMAS F. MARSHALL'S EXTRACTS FROM THOMAS F. MARSHALL'S LETTERS ON SLAVERY, IN DEC., 1840,-"I have said that I considered negro slavery as a political misfortune. The phrase is too a political misfortune. The phrase is too mild. It is a cancer-a slow, consuming cancer—a withering pestilence—AN UNMITIGATED CURSE. Nature never spread out a fairer, a nobler theatre for tho enterprising Genius of Liber ty and Industry, than the Slit.; of Virginia. In the diversified productions of her extend ed territory, there were laid tho foundations of tlio largest domestic trade of any State in tho world 'abounding in mineral nf ev ery species, from gold to lead, with the finest salt wells on the continent, her val lies teeming with grass and grain, and her low lands giving her a monopoly in the then richest staple of the planting States, whit more could she ask at the hand of heavcnl The clog which h is st iv e l the march of her people, thn incubus, which has weighed down her enterprise, strangled her commerce, kept sealed her cx liiiustless fountains of mineral wealth, and ptr.ilize.l her arts, manufactures, end im provements IS XEGRO .SLAVERY. This is the cancer which has corroded her reven ues, laid waste her low-lands, banished her citizen.!, arid swallowed up her productions. This is the magazine, the least approach to which (ills her with terror. This is the rhimbr-it'i; rnlciso which will hear no hand ling. The smallest breath to fin, the slight est threat to stir its sleeping but uncxtin gnish able fires;, naive hkr to madness. Oh, well might she curse the tyr int w!u plan ted this dark plague spot upon her virgin bosom. Extracts krom mn Annarsns op T. F. Marshall, rhad at t;ie Men Mr::tTiNr; in Lexixuton, AitcrsT, 1-115. When we con template the mild f irm of negro si uv-y in this district; the happy mid peer I'nl and contented relations of the master and slave, where such a thing us cruelty was sear-rlv known, where tlio m ister was v, iih-ai fear or distrust, and tlie well-fed. v. e!l-eot.hed. intelligent slave bent to his lot of 1 .ho;-, tin iot, by the way of all mankind, without re pining, regarding bis mister in t'ae light of parent, and himself as a mccas.iry an 1 no mean portion of the family, we could pour curses en ttie lienas who wnilil ureal: up tais int. mate, and not least ' ndeariag ribv tton of domestic, life. Tim plunder of our property, the kidnap ping, stealing, ami abduction ol our slaves n a light evil in comparison Willi pi antiiv; a seminary nl their interu-l doctrine's in the very heart of our densest si ivo ii.ooii! ili "We bold tlie Aholitiu.its;-, truths to the l oii!itution cl tlie country, mi l cm; one.-, to tlie terms upon wtneii t ie I nlon was oriirin illy formed, and the only tortus upon which it can continue to subsist W lien they bring their doctrines and t.ieir principles into toe iiosoei ol a si ove r-r hi they bring lire into a migiz'.iv. The 'Trw American is an Abolition paper o! too worst tit imp! As sucn, tho peace nnd safe tv of this community de.uind its instant and entire suppression. JONATHAN WALKER, S S. I should like to (rive t!i 1 reader who has not seen Jonathan Walker some idea of bis personal appearance; tor ne is one ot the finest looking men I ever Raw. He reminds one immediately of Daniel Webster having the sunn large, majestic frame, the same dark complexion, and the t une huge he el, deep set eyes, and ponderous brow. li lacks tho tierce ook, and too overpowering intellectual expression, which oli.iraot ':i.i the irreat statesman and has, instead, what I shall call a mild, peaceful eye, while his lar ro and prominent features are r.idicut with the very spirit of benignity and love, lie carries more reverence in his look thin h longs to Y .'lister, and Ins not quite so full an abdomen, but still bis mien is full as m inly, and as quickly commands your at- teution and respect. Nature Ins written out her unerring diploma upon his form in living characters, so tint tlie poor unlettered t denaded slave could rea l it at a glance His voice is deep, musical and of great pow er, though on tho present occasion the awkwardness of bis situation as "tho oh served of all observers," rendered it weak and tremulous. His manners are bland and pleasant, and a warm smile of kindness and "rood humor plays about bis face which wins you to bis side, and secures for him your good will, inst intly. Ho has been hard working man all his lifo time, as bis weather beaten countenance and "huge paw" give evidence and the downright frankness of his manner sli iws you at once that he lias neither been corrupted by a false i . . , . . . t- i : : . religion, nor reuneu out oi uis name jouu snsn by a falso education. In ono word ho "gives tho world assurance of a m;tri nothing less, nothing more not a divine, not a politician, not an odd fellow, not a status man. not a rcehabile, not a "scholar, not a rfinan, but a simply and sclf-evi dent v a man. And vet. as will be seen by tho caption o this article, ho has a title, and will proba bly carry it with him to tlio grive. It u title which he can "read clear," and which will entitln him to 'mansions in tho skies,' and, (which, now that slavery Iras robbed him of all his property, is of mora impor tance) mansions on earth. He reioivod this tills in Pensacola. from tho I'nitod States Government, and it was branded on bis hand with a hot iron, by a native of the State ( f Maine, whom the Government employed as a suitable tool. (His name was Ebenezer Dorr, and he is a good Whig.) The initial letters of his title are, s s which are plainly legible on the palm nf his i glit hand, and which arc intended to sig- SLAVE STEALER. But to every man who has a human heart in his bosom thev will signify SLAVE SAVIOUR. Vnd this is a title worth having, and will soon sound much more noble than "D. 1). I. O. O. I'.," "L. L. 1).," "F. R. S. ," "M. C," "M. D.," "Esq.," or any oilier of the fancy and fashionable titles, where with vain men have been accustomed to dub each other. 1 have no time fo give nil tho parlicnl irs -pectiiig Walk-r's unpris mm mt or libera tion, nor is it necessary, as most of m V aders are familiar with them. It is sulli- cient to s-'v, that he was nut in tin; pillory. nieared with rotten eggs, branded in the band, imprisoned eleven months and a half. and subjected to about seven hundred dol- ars expense. all lor doing an net ol com mon humanity, that is, consenting at their request to give seven men a pass ige from mblican America where they were slaves, to monarchical England where they might be freemen! And this is the for v-hf;h year of the nineteenth century, and this is a laud of civil and religious liberty, and we should be grateful that "We are not taught as tho-rands aM To worship stocks and stones!" The Floncr.r. From the Spirit of Liberty. CAPT. FLOWERY. Oi.pt Putrr Flowri v.of tlio nl iver 5pilfirc no- , tonuly, is imw lodfd in mir j it I, Ihth, h limp : in win rrin iin uniu i:i j urm nt hi ptNiloitn.r ; live years h i expired. I lu In a vi-rv contlci- j i:ltlo room, mill ever.? tiUculion emm isim wilii his b;iIo custody is shown him by Capt. U.iv und ll i vt iv Kind iii Crtj"t. l v and bis ?sis- UntV lo j;ivo tpt- I'eltT Ki'iwi'rv" fiM'h 4a Ciiml'orl;lio rO'n,' oudln shmv him "i-vrrr it l-Mitin cnni!-l tit with his Hii'n cuptodv 11 liko Nnp flO'Mi, or O'Coimolt, wIumii pohWi-iil iiec.is- Aity, rather than in r:il, compels thu jnvti unieitl o imprison , lnr decency's n.ike,tu le.ist I ir a koii "perhaps until tho term vl si'it'riUN Uvo years -Huh expired." Ktit, of cumse, Imj in to receive "all Attention," mid he undo ''cjinfbria bln." ihut his time may tuifs air)ra!ilv u'lilnmt i(ieiinveiiieiic exeepl thn reslrunil ol lucmno- tuni. lliA mile olit'iice wm in in tkinif arrange tn iiits t'i brin nernos 1'noii Ai'in-a to Anierioi In niiiUu lrei- negroes hhiVis. lir 'n,nsnt? (. Rt:ito." lha Lilted 'i.ites have Mn!iibt!id this praetiee in reird I Aiiiian negroes; and there litre Ihrs law imi-t ho. eretiti-il 'iir rc.isni ol state.' while at the ternm time, the Anii-iiean doi-lrino i- that tho cinditio!i of Al'i ic-in jy ureal- ly imjirnvi'd by beinij hrotitit to murici, and that ail free netrrop ha:) heller b Blaves, ami would bo made belter ul'i'hy b-niit' in-wl.i abiye"- ()l courso. the t:op n ouhl tint tnnr I piuiiU "Lapt. Tetor V Iswory ll trdly ami Hiern'y, us ll bu wero a tratisirrermir, but oniv cnntine him pro form i, fir b tvinj b.-en cttirfit in duini? a coi-d id mercv by iiu.-juh uh.cb loc law is !di 5;.'d to censure. Wo uk it liiis it any tiling intre lliin a filr pa'aphra.T ol thu abovu p.iia yrapii, in View ol'liie laej ? Look lurllier; l or ail'iinp'ir'jj Id iimko A friean Ireetn.iii slaves, tho maihal nf the United StVes,tv order ol'lhe Lmt ui' the L hhrd JS'iilef C" m lines 1'eler riowrry where be is q nle cutnfor tabjo.and lias every alienlion. Kor aitemptniix lo make Amoriean slaved freemen, another t-initl of tin United Afi ales, imnrixjned Jminthan V'nl ker in an unwhuh'sonin ettl, loaded bun with irons, scl bun in tho pillory, and LIU M)i;i) him: "Capt. Peter Flowory,' a foreigner, fills at his ran. rends, writes, ttmukes, t'rinUs vvinit.sees Inn Iriends, qito "conil'urLible, " having only plan ned a conspiracy to ensUvo a lew htimlied ol his lehow men, I irei-rieis. J ho Kev. Cnirles T. Torrey, a cili.eii, lnr at templing lo Ireo Ihrer or four of his fellow country men, is clulhed in tho pnso:) narb and keel nt tlio daily t.ihk ot huul labor in the neniluntiary, anion' felons of every ra le. iMany ol tho samo papers, ton, which will bo for aid to tell how lo:nnhrlabIo" 1'eter Flow ury'u imprisnnni'snt is made for fivo years, only a lew months no were uidkinir themselves mer ry at the conditiLn ol Taiihtuks, in tho Kentuc ky At a to prison, in boiiijBot to saw slouo wiiba btout nero. PARKERSBURGH AGAIN. i c had nuitlier time nor room in yester day's Herald lor a lull aeeount of the legal proceedings at I'.irkor.-iburgh, in tlie ease of the captured Ohioans. To-day we shall de vote some space to ibein. On the 8t!i day ot' July last, tho seizure of these citizens took place on tho territory of Ohio. July 19th, they wcro brought before a called Court of tlio county of Wood, which refused to discharge them, or to allow litem bait. Monday September 1st, the Circuit Su perior Court of Wood Co., Va., commenced us regular fill s. siiou at I'urkersburgh. Tho tir.md Jury, alter a few hours delibera tion, returned with an indictment against tlio captured Ohioans jointly, "charging liiem with enticing and asMsiiug, in the county of Woo 1, six negroes, tho properly of a Mr. Hurw'ood, to escape into Ohio lVuiu servitude." Tuesday morning, the prisoners wern tak en out of jail, each man being collared by two petty officers, nnd dragged through n crowd nf three hundred people, to the bar of the Court, where the indictment beinr rend, they pleaded not guilty. John. I. Jackson, the Attorney for the Com monwealth, here stated to the "Court that in C )iis.'iiience of an attack of the erysipelas be should be compelled, in following tho advice of bis physician, to decline the pros ecution of the case, and unless other mem bers of the bar could be induced to fill hw place, be would be compelled to move tho Court for a continuance of the case till the next term. The Court appointed Messrs. Fisher nnd Van Winkle, but they refused to servo iu his place. Mr. Vinton rose to oppose the motion for a continuance: "Jclay, be thought, would only height en tlie unhappy excitement. Should tho trial proceed, mid the result be an acnuilt tu of the prisoners, the people of Ohio would nt once "rub out" all harsh and un friendly feeling; hut should the result bo otherwise and a continuance be h id, he was kii re that an indictment would be found ut the next term of the Court in Washington county, against the vdx Virginia citizens who bad seized and brought here the prisoners, and that a requisition upon the Virginia Kx e -iitive would follow, and if a surrender was made of these citizens, they would probably be sentenced to the Ohio IVnitentiarv under the Statute of that State to prevent kidnap-pine-. "lie r.ppear",!. lie repeated, In behalf of the Stale of Ohi-:; but should it be asccr l.iineil that the prisoners had. at anv tinio when in the commission of tho crime charg ed, been within the jurisdiction of Virginia, lie would immediately abandon the del'eneo and leave lliem to rely upon oilier counsel." air. Harrison, one ol tlie irginta coun sel fur the prisoners, remarked that if tho Court were to take a recess, be thought counsel lor the prosecution m iurlit bo ob tained. Mi-. .lackfon said that the Commonwealth uii icr tlio circumstances could not be fairly represented, ;s other counsel limn those as signed would act without preparation. I lie t otirt grantcrt u,e motion lor a con tinuance, and i.ppoinlcd the iTlh of Novem ber, for a fipecial session to try the case. The prisoners were then committed till they could find bail in I'irginia each to tho amount of iJoOO. To obtain a complete idea of the atrocity of these proceedinus, no er two other facts must be' known.' "Tl.c lYiseculing attor ney," says the Marietta Intelligencer, "has be u oat of bealili for some lime, and it was mi l r.tood weeks ago tliiit he might not bo abb: to conduct the ease." If this be trim, the conduct of (his man, nnd nf thu Court, is utterly ini xcus.ihle. Ja s11rh a case, af fretiug so vitally the sovereignty of a Stato is well as tlie liberties of its citizens, it was the high duty of Virginia to see that tbero should be not a moment's delay in tho de tcr.ninaiiim of tho question. l!u:, after all, it seems that Mr. J. was not too sick to attend to thn prosecution. Tiie same correspondent writes to us, Hint "immediately after tho case was put olf, ho was able to engage in a suit of dollars anil cents, and made a powerful speech of half an hour or mure!" Now, we have a few questions to ask tlia Committee in Marietti w ho have this matter in hau l, and whose co.ifidc-.iee In the (ior e. nor"s wisdom and in the justice of tho Wend county Court, seems unlimited. Is there any statute in Virginia preventing this ease from being taken up on habeas cor pus before liio Supienie Court of tint State, or before one of the Judges of thai Court! Why has it not thus hern taken up? Who authorized Mr. Vinton to intimate ihal if the Wood county Court would discbargo the prisoners, no indictments would be found against the six Virginia kidnappers? llo cai'.S'.' a Virginia Court discharges prisoners w ho have been guilty of no violation of Vir ginia law, is that a good reason why Ohio should decline to proseculo Virginians who ( violated Ohio law? Will no effort now bo made to Lake this case before a Court which has some charac ter, w hich from its position, will feel somo responsibility wo mean, tho Supreme Court of Virginia. The more we think of this case, tho mora reason wo find for deploring tho inefficiency of the Kxeeiitire of Ohio. Tho Congress of the I'niti d States ought to provide for the re dress of grievances id' this class. Hero aro two Stat"S brought into collision by the un warrantable seizure und imprisonment of cit izens of one of them, nnd yet no redress is to be had from a disinterested tribunal. It devolves upon Virginia to settlo not only her own rights, but those of Ohio. That ought not to be. l'rovision ought to bo made for carrying up all such cases before, the Federal Courts. Hence the manifest du ty of our Kxecutive to openacorrcspondencn with the Kxecutive of Virginia, so that such correspondence, by a resolution of our Legis lature, may be laid before Congress, and our representatives bo instructed to obtain if pos sible the enactment of a la w, providing a reme dy in all similar cases. Hut, if we understand tiie Ohio Suite Journal, thn (iovernor conclu ded that in employing Mr. Vinton, ho had exhausted his constitutional power. It y tho way, we should liko to know whero ho finds his warrant for this action? Cin. Herald. Very many make anti-slavery pffanen, but few do anti-slavery work.