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Anti-slavery bugle. [volume] (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, April 07, 1855, Image 1

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UVOIi. -io. NO. 31.
SALEM, COTATMUTANA COUNTY, OHIO, SATURDAY, Willi. ?, 1
AVI I OLE NO. JC&V
'lK ir (3 if f V ? 5
ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
MAINE ON THE SLAVERY QUESTION.
1 Tho following resolutions wcro discuhsod by the
Maine Legislature on TJtli lilt. They were
itreiiitJuTy opposed and warmly defended:
t wesolvod, i. iiwt hiimau shivery is, in. all it:
mi iinqunliliedevil and wrung, anlns such j
Bleats the reprehension of mankind. !
xiiai in vtirijr periuus 01 ur iiaiumnt uisiury,
UolU tin) opulions ol tin: peoplu and tlio policy ol
the gororuuicut were adverse to tho institution.
iiiiu iim cousu union ui mu niiiuu ouiies is,
imi was uesiguju io oe, a cnarier oi iiueriy, mm
heaco, that nil nuts of the national government, hyj
which tUvcry mainlaius a legal cxisieneo in tern- j
tory subject to the exclusive jurisdiction of Con-,
gross, arc in direct conflict with tho wholo sp'ui)
niwith the cloar provisions of that instrument. '
4. That the act of the thirty-third session of ,
repealing the law of 181:0, known n9 the,
Missouri Compromise, by which slavery was for-
ever nrohibitod in the territory north of tho paral-l
(el ol do decrees oU minutes, was nn imjustitiahlo
v. ow.v...... v...r..p, ..
4roach of filth on part of the tho boutli. I
,. 5. TnaOIaine will never consent to the ndinis-
ion into tho fedoral I nion of nny more states,
With constitutions nuthorizin; shivery. j
.. 0. that the act or ISoO, culled the I ugitivo S.avc
law, is unconstitutional, and odious to tho wholo
Maine, therefore, demands its immediate
nod unconditional repeal,
, 7. ihat it is the duty of the general government
without delay, tu abolish slavery wherever it lias
exclusive jurisdiction ; and to exert its influence'
whenovor nnd wherever it legitimately mny on the
Bide, of universal liberty. .
. 8..Th;Uthe.t!urd paragraph in the second see-:
ttun of the lirst articlo ol tho constitution ol the ;
nited States, slieuld bo amended by striking out '
.'the words, "which shall be determined by adding 1
w"" i ' i'-';""-i "S
those bound to son ice for a term of years, and m-
Indians not taxed, throc-hUhs of all other ;
pcreons," ahd adding in place thereof tho words, '
,','excepting Indians not. taxed, and all persons
deemed f.nd hold as chattels personal."
,; liierofore, Resolved, That our senators in con-j
jjros be instructoJ, and our representatives re-'
.quested, to use all pruolicable means tu secure the
passage of-the following oiiactnients :
, - First, An act repealing all laws of the IVited
tate, autlioriiing slavery iu the District ol "
Columbia. f ; 4i .. j
Second, An net icpeaUng the statirte of lOil, ;
known as the Fugitive Slave law. !
j., Third, an act forever prohibiting slavery or tit- i
tabvutary servitude, except for crime, within tho
the territories ol the L mtou slates.
Uosolvod, further, rkut uur senators in Congress
be instructed, nnd our representatives reqiiested, j
,at all times hereafter, most strenuously to oppuscjhvtho
in every justifiable way, the admission of any new i
.f taj jutu- the liuion, except upuii. tiie condition, tJ !
Jjo embraced in the act of admission, that slavery j
.or involuntary servitude, excepting manor crime
m( which the accused shall have been duly proved
-guiity, shallbo forever prohibited thererein. j
Resolved, that tho Governor be requested to for-j
aeopy of .theso resolves to each of our Sen-i,,
,ntor and Jlepreseutatives in Congress.
In tho House, on the ll'ilh inst., Mr. Ciisilinian i
,UtroUu,ccd a bill lurthcr to protect personal Ii'.t
i ty, forbidding ollicers of .this state, under penalty,
,froiii aiding in the cxvL-ution of the Fugitiie Slave
;l4w-li. , 1.1 advocated the bill in a lung fpcecli.
Mr. York, of Temple, suiil he had been an anti
slavery lahuror for ten years, lie had not opened
' his mouth here before, but ho. could hold otit no
. finger. .k IIo should vote for the bill, lie was elect
,td by an nnti-slavcry inajoiity of odd over tho pro-es-.ivi
y, wildcat and rum candidate, lie h id pre
pared his sentiments in rhyme.' fie wished 'to
; Ieiiow if it would bo in order to sing his song ?
Mc Piko hoppd. ho would sing it.
, Mr.'Vork, uu the whub), piwferred to recite it,
which he didj wi-h much gusto, ns foltuws:
c .. ,.. )- :. . o j-noITIVE SLAVE 80X0. '
Awake, ji brave frceuion.awaku from your slumber,
'.s Oird on the whole armor, your duty perform,
1Thotempes.;Ss gathering, we heat Southern thunder,
jj jl'he bhodhounds are coming, prepare for the
.'bUjrm.., '; .,.!''.
ftur rijjj'its arc in danger from Southern aggression,
.j iVo. ai'O beginning to feci their tyranical sw ay,
. tVeWow lire the.victims of Southern oppression,
1 "For the fugitive hunters are coming this way.
-.Long have w e been wailing. and long have expected
- ' Our rights would bo granted, and no moro delay,
' Ijut alas for our country ! our rights are neglected,
.6 v0ur liberties measurably taken away.
'Kb where are our Northern Congressional loaders,
Tr.'Who should have sustained our liberty cause ? I
.itsolne of them wore dodgers, aud soiuo were seco-i
-;an-i4tr8i -t-j; . : ' : .o
.Vfiil some have been voting for fugitive laws.
3'' t "' 1 ''I "'...! ' " . I
(-Whilst over our bonds our flag is now swaying,
""'''And whilst we areostiiig of liberty's land,
' iliirt, f l'r in tho, distauce, the bloodhounds nre !
1 ' s '" ' ' 1
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fcTtaito-ehM'Jsespfrom lheold
VHL'ili.'t i'.ii-L..;;.i;n.. :.n k1,..'.1:..
Boi-Ha -tries givo me death or slavery no more; I
"While his -master's pursuing, and tho rifle. areithc
'era-king,
Behold he arrives on Her Miyesty's shore.
' 0!"cSuld the brave Bons of our old revolution,
V'lw maufuily fouglit in our liberty's cause,
-But witness those oceans of blood nnd polutiun,
Arising from Southorn tvrannical laws, .
-Is )'.-.' i '. . -i ' .. - .. ,o
-Xlauld you witness their spirits, you'd hear them a
sighing, ' .
No longer they'd boast of the hind of tlio free.
viti ,1 1 n i I
.tie fiiey- ar tne. poor i...t.yc panting anutuy
o fUvVjj,0' "-' ' '' : '-" ...
: :And soelrinij pn. u.u-wuitm.
inhere are a km U-.pVit. still live i. our nation, j
WOlOro JIKmilllJ u mum vi
iree,
' . . - ' . ' . ...
nTs-Uicni we wloo lur our country suiiui.on,
"'For the aholitiou-of Blavery
. H.niAii Tir.ileet tho'ni. and cive oonsolation,
" T -.- -: ' ,
' Vnti! Iilbcrty's ear shall roll through our nation,
ho driven from America's shore. !
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.He hoped the hill would pass, so as to drive sla-1
"wry n-omine Dtote oi .uamej aim i.' ,
'slhve'hunter..v1 nu .- - ' !
''"''idi'.'.tilnfciilii'-VifMillowcll. said lie was in favor
oThe provisions of ths bill, and for the purpose of
'tna(urina( thfl same, be moved it bo referred to a
."Whit tnlbnt'erimmillen. ' ' . "' ' '
: Tha'ilotiSii rir'eion'iM"' ' ''" l-'"i' ' "
la mWWW.Sf, f : ,,,,rA ,
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vlJV iWeitiesa paper announces .tng erga lu&uon ui
.Z witetvfrfovij&? deuea l oi-cate
jigttint.he;deartipepi.yrCo .' " .'.
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ANTI-CHRIST.
A NEW VIEW OF KNOW-NOTHINGISM.
,v,., ,,f rnntiivhi. Chrit snf. ic-l evorvi iiinL
spots, fi'(Jm this spirit ; lie ili.l not, however, retaliate';
but on 'ho ntl.-r lined, sicadily taught that when
w have a remarkablo illustration of the truth
(lf w,t I say, in our own country, nt this very
time. Tor the last twenty-live years, tho friends
of humnnitv the fellow-lauoreis of Christ, have
hecll earnestly ooiitcndir.R ngaiiiBt tho two dcad
Congross, liest enemies of tho religious and civil welfare of
tiis Kepuhlic -inlimipei wue and slavery. The
conflict which eneh has bocn scvero. All tho pow-
llle armv or too i-oru naa ncen gaming continual
accessions of numbers and strength. Tlio etrun-
1(11,3 f intcmpcianco seemed about to be carried;
m,d the Into darinjr sortio of shivery to be driven1
jIltu iU 0ij entronchmeiits, if lot routed from
them.
Justnt this crisis, tho host of Anti-Christ, so-'
crctlv enrolled, under fnlso t retenees, with a ban-
'ncr on which XoritiNii was inscribed, came steul-
ti,iiy jMf0 the iiehls, nnd eaus.-d a diver3iuu, thnt
ms well-nigh given the victory to the A c.
'fjie ri-l,t of suflVngo in our llepublin maybe too
'free. Many of our wisest and host men have
t,(1,,t it waH so. The old Federalists f.nowained
us that tmiversal siill'rnao would l.e our ruin. Hut
where should it be restricted ? Tout was the preg
T nant question. II any men ought to be debarred
'.ttiiiK it sould he tnose men who have so littlo re-
speet for Immanity that they have robbed thou
cluding of ,1(!ir pi),;r ,loi?,)(,rs f all tho rights of
,nan. 1Ki iinvo roduccd them to tho condition, ol
.domesticated brutes.
ext t0 plaveholders, one would think that tin
lllen wi,, nu mhers, Bhould be denied tho gie.it
prerngntivo of freemen, nre iulunranh: .o-wnn,
tj,0lo w, nro wt to iloprive themselves of their
reason, so tlnit they know not what they do. This
vice, moro than. nil oihor, disables a iii'im ior the
gnveriuiient of hiniself ; and tu unfits him to take
any part in tho govenunent of tho natioH. JSui
intoniperanee, nml the customs that lead to it,
have been so prevalent in our country si'.ico the
C!lll )U made touching tiie c ectivo franchise but
suli'r.iges of tho people, the majority of;
w'if.m, (excluding the femiile half,) have' hitherto
been on the side of Intemperance: and w ill con-
ti,ul0. to be until a power higher than the Ballot-1
Seeing then that slaveholders mid intemperate
men, (the most dangerous of nil men in a dumocrn
,vard ) ,.uu )jCe (,., t)0 lirst ndmitted to exercise
tlie right of Bufi'rage in our country, with wl.ot
l,1Vv of fuirno.-.- i ;iti wo wlihoid n iioni u.iy oth-
uf the issuo of tho buttle when it comes; through i
frnlne wjrk 0f ,)ur present confederacy nm.vj
Wo find in tli! I'hri'in liiwrirrr
un
ostr.ioi
'Iny in
from n sermon preached liv l!ev. S.
.1.
nclii:stcr, vi hidi pin-ruts some iuv
ing iowi m tin.' sibicct nl'thc sermon
which win
A liti.l '111 it. ntul A li! i.l '!iri! wim ili'l'irril to 1... tin.
muuioil mi .ne clict k wo nlmul'l turn ti,c otlnr
nm. .Still perneuutioii and erueltv eontiniie. mid
it is now ns it evor has heen a dust tho teachings
nt christian ity. ilr. My luivinjr l)rou.:nt these
tacts to view,
Vimnii le.
goes on as follows: iSiiacc
M uf licll litivo been summoned tu their aid, yet
tl(, coutive friinehise in a democracy, ono would
Kevolu'tiun, that t cy have hardly been accounte.1
vicious, until within'tho la-)t thirty years. iNo pro -
visions were m-.ulo against tnem in the formation
( u gDvernuient. Xuw, therefore, no oliange
ux ,as converted the
iUVrr r i!.,.ir wavs.
I', ,.,, i', ,!.-..., i i . , 1
em? limited that liitelli-rence uinl virtue itr
indispensable to the stability of our institutions,
therefore sliinild I u required in the iinlividuals,
ho uphold theui. What mnoun'i, of iiiteiiigenue,
what measure of moral worth shall be demaii ted '! !
It cannot be higher than that of the livci ngo.of those j
excellences among tho people, for tiie same reason ,
that the stream cannot ri-o higher than its folio-;
lain. So llmt wo must be left as wo tiro to strug- j
glc along in our political as well ns social lelatioiis j
with all the evils of f ilsehuo.l, fraud, ig ;oranco. j
iiitenipi.'iance and slavery, until by the exei tioic 1
and sacrilices of the friends of truth, knowledge,
purity and fieedoni, the majority uic brought uvei ,
to the side of Ood and 1 luuianiiy . j
Sueh seems tu be the order of Providumc : I do
question if; w is. loin. Tlio whole body polit c .
is thus made dependent for its welfare upon the
health and vigor of each ol its ineinheis upon
the hands anil teet as well as upon toe in'.i.J.
'fhosu members, whi-.-h we aie woiit to think less
honorable, upon them nre thus compelled tu bestow
the more attention ; and even those which seem t"
he tlie most feeble, arc found to be necessary, anil
uiiist be ciVcd for.
The intelligence, integrity
r.nv In r,F.vnriT one
in a democracy, is a mutter of great luipoi tance to
1 .
nil. Point mo to a boy or a gil l in too land, w hatever j
ho their parentage, however depressed may nowj
be their condition, of whom you can say withj
certainty that they will never bo so placed that I
their rigiit in- wrong action may affect vitally, the!
public well-ije:ng. For my part I am willing the!
state and church should sillier, as they must, unti
tho constituents of tlio 01.0 and the other are
taught to know, love, and obey the truth and the
lit.
0:eat progress has been made towards tho re
demption of our country from the greatest iniqui
ties, her mortal enemies, Intemperance and Shi
very. In several States, tho salo of intoxicating
drinks has been utterly prohibited ; aud a law lo
this cflcct had passed bulli branches ot our l.egi
lalure, and woiild now bo in operation in this Suite,
but for the veto of our late Oovemor. Shivery,
too, has been unmasked, brought out from her eii-
"M. where hhe may
be eoi.froiued by Liberty lace to face ; forced into
conflict hand to hand.
There can bo
no doubt
not be stroii" enough tocuduio the struggle, Vtc-
'l .
.. i. mi,, fill, III,,
atHi must inunq it.
But just at the moment when intemperance nnu
Slavery wore fairly exposed as the only
onoiuies
host were couiiii" out in mighty array against our
Go- and' Ma-oi', just at this crisis a diversion has
V.ne',, elVeetBtf - a new imrtv has rushed into tho,'t-dl
whom the people had to meet; when the kuru s
beo i clleeted ; a new party '
"T.nJn,l Z; U Xir7l7.lhavoDU,u.
coinliture. This legion couiprises, undoubtedly,
. '" ." i.;...o,...i on, -h.i have been mis-uided
i i l 1,,, oiioliK nn ,.n it. I iiuia 'I Iki
of Anti-Christ hatred of a portion of the people
lUtlUUl t III llliu iiiHiviiiuu itv. .
because f thtii-
religious lath. This has given
""(
loudest note tu their lattlo-cry,
o
has offected molt thfd they have
llollO,
Jit' ...-." j ci 1, i tin A iii .il o itt in tiit
n n i,;,,,,' of tlm
. L-. I luulv Yi.fc vvn Pi-itrv.
iu..u . ... w. -
tits interests', that it is banded ngainst foreigners,
,ist those who. coming to this country from .,
"uvernuicnts aud political institutions wholly
r . .ii
own, caiiuoi uo rcnnonnuiy sitp-t
A o ullJuriiU
11.1tihnl uovernni'
i . ...iii... : v Viin
!','",;'.o, ,'l .'overnineiit sunieientiv well to exercise
...... ..... . . ., .. . i
wis3ly the eloctivo franchise certainly n
enil'h tJ bo eiiii,iu to any offices. Lt
not well
et it he
p.lllllej that we hav
r()r).p.n tmmigr.iuts,
.-.ii morfl gc'rinii t
... sl,i',,ri.d serious evils from
.. .
i i ,, .iiinriiliiiiin
a i oi mi ........ I I
fVHS. llio measure propm-eu
, , t)ie Know-Xothings is not nda
t)SC cvils. It is by no means the
birth nnd education in a loreic
m"it. u n, ,M
lmii!lhf. I.l 11
birth nnd eJueatiou in a foreign laud,' that
Ulllll IHI4 r
disnualifies him to livo and do goud service in a
:i lr;ml, Kepublie. Only his ignorance, Ins
if nleobol nnd of slavery
r or 'iini" s . -r,
lo.l And of slavery would uisiiuulily
.. . . ,,hi t.i
l.in., and these f-' ' hL
j Amcfi-tuns nt '' ,nun 1
uistiuaiiiv native
reigncrs.-i v llo v. ill
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that it is against the udlicrcuta to tho Konian Oatli-
lie Church, rather than ngainst foreigners, that
opposition is invoked, and political disqualification
is denounced. Tiie unscrupulous magicians who
no.v tnntingc the aliairs of our country, dreading
the onslaught that was about to be made upon that
"peculiar institutions" which has become tho cs
orthj pecial '.r..(e-o of our Federal fioveri'iucnt, con-
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''---ruJ i--n ol the connubial tie. I'oes J'opery
j sustain the iii.juisiti.iii, aii-1 the Auto-da-fe? S! i
imd very has iiniii.-iters ever present throughout the'
Stales w here i I abides, who are prompt to seize,
imprison, torture, or put to a siiiiuu:,ry death tiny j
one who may be hostile tills r.-iihoriiy ; and often I
arc w e hnrriiiod by the details that c-.ni'.o to us of '
the Uiartyrdoin of ils victims, h'irn! :it Ihe Mu!,-"-, for!
'hiring to withstand ils oppressions. 1 might run
this parallel much furtJii-r : but 1 have said enough. I
What initonsisteitcy, w hat absurdity could be grca '
'er tliau the Know Nothings nnd American party
are guilty of in upholding that "peculiar native in-;
slitutioii," with h comprises alt that is hateful and
V.-oinniabhi iu l'oi.ery, without any of the rc.lecm-
'-'g qualities of that, ancient chinch, while it is cx
not erting itself to resist the assaults of a foii-i-ii Jbo,
,A bose emis-ark's, w:ii-n they come amongst us,
L-.
lony, who o;ui I'.uiiljt llmt (hoy wri n n of
liirvi;;n liirlli win) n ipfonint vulin', I-vn tiur
doinnovaiir. firm of (!iicniiiii:iit imieli nioio truly.
unit arc ii n if imicll ni iro t' tivcuirvo !l tii.it
in ;.'hiiI in our iiiKiitutiun.i, Ih.in many wliosf
aiu-i Klui'H came l j tliis vonliiiunt two loivluriot.
urer.vfr. il slimiiil he coin-iiiivc 1, that it tin
unlive AiliiM'i' ans uiiite naiimt I .r...inei-, tiie I n -
uiiwrn iiiav bo aroiiM'tl to unite iiuiiiht tlio tin -
tniMj unit liius a eonicst itvif, Hint would bo iim
likely tn remit uiilavonililv t
to tli o forinor ns to the
oljtuiiH'il by tho tri
the friends of nur lie -
httu.r IiU'tVi ami no umid till
uyihu of eiiher. Hut. if nil
puhiic will exort themselves to dill'use Uiinwledirc
wit limit ineiisuic, anil to give a soiinil moral ami
religious em tu ro to all the people, then nml not
till tlien will tiie people genei ally whether natives
or foreigners, appreciate justly tho elective fran-
chie, and ris i nipci iur to the bribery which the
political parties, tin., aspirants to llicc, uml the
(ji'iicral Oi Maiiiuei.t bate to ul'ieti pliu.l willi such
disastrous tlle. ts.
lint it is hot against fvrhnue, 80 much as
against J''iixiijw:is o' a j ni iii itlur reliiiiun faith,
that this new Ami-Christ 1ms brought out his
hosts. The i.utbieaks of popular violence show
jurcd up the l .tig clierishcd hatred of tho J'rotes
tauto to i ; i :i li o a new i sue with tlie Roman C.itho
lies : niul thus again divert the people from the
only vital question there is in tlio politics of this
nation Lihcity or Slavery. liu', look nt it 1
Soll'-coiitradlctioli, absurdity f,l ires in tlie fore
front of this movement. The most Auti Christian
tho wrist of the bad spirits ol J'opery is invoked
to shield us from the iuiiviiml-v dnsi.ms of a for-
eign foe, leaving tn nil the more a prey to tho ob
vious uesigns ol an intestine enemy, nn enemy
that has already gotten possesion of our citadel.
our treasury, our natural Legislature yes. pus- i
session of everything lail the moral sentiment ol ;
ihe people, and the favor of Ci 'd. Look at it
-tci'lfasily, nn.. you will see the seH'vontia-iictii.n.
ihe incoiisi.-tency of this political hostililily to'
I'opery, so long as we permit the iiislilntiuti of'
Slaii.'ry 1 1 abide in mil- bind. V.'h it is there r.b
lioi'it nt lo i,:., what is there to l.e dreaded in the
K .in-ill Ca.lii.lie domination, that does not inhere
in the Slave IVv.er i.bcaily et t.ibiisln d in otsrj
land ? 1 -iveli ild:n:;.'!i-;t "in in of si.i,'' rmbodimeiit
of all uurigoti-nu.Mi'-ss, which has set itself up in
our c iimii'i alioie Ood, srnudu'i hit Jli ilicr l. nr
1 Ooinj
; ism.
ire Auici'icin .Shivery with llir.iau C.itho'iic
l.toes tliu latter u.-nip iiutl-.oiilv over the
; eousciences ol nun: Much in
re dues the luruiei
avery seizes both
i commit this flagrant wroti
the bodies and the souls of its vietimg (more than
three millions,) exacting from them implicit obedi
ence, and demanding the surrender of nil inde
pendent thought. lines the Roman Catholic
Church withhold tho liiblo from its subjects?
ui-rican
S'-i
.'en
LI:. .his not only the 1 les?
li 'ok, but tin- ).
o read it r any i liior b
iiir-h f..rbid marriage, ci.
:k.
I' s the Romi
ci liba-y upon her prie
is . Slavery so s at nauuht
the in ii rn.ge relation m respect to
all it vietim.s ;
io I .'cveral ol tiie largest religious ileiiuimtmtionv
in n-tr coin, try have giicn their sanction to this!
gradir.iiy lay a-l ie their evil designs, il they ev.-r
o i i an , aim inou -iiii'is, oi uoiu tuo con .iituaiiy
de.-ei ting tiie Papal for ihe Pride-taut !a:noir;l.
Purely, they know nothing w ho il- not know that
ni;. -ranee nnd Slavery are working our country
a ihoiisand times more harm than Roman C.itholic-
'sl" done, or ever etui do.
.,.t ii.,... I......... .' .i.: .. i... ,t . ... .
............ is...... .wo in. in ouiiini- 1,0 u
low thai persecution builds up the party or
sect agiuust winch its shafts arc directed.
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From the Anti Slavery Standard.
FAREWELL MESSAGE FROM CYRUS M.
BURLEIGH.
To the editors of the Anti-Slavery Slanderd:
Philadelphia, March 19, 1855.
a portion of my days and strength to the nnu -
''"very c.iuso. I luel that in thus devoting my
to thesorvieeof my fellow-men, 1 have been
proved by my life my faith in those
love for that cause and confidence ln itf n.i.rltt
! mental principles, which I had in the days of my
It w as my privilege, while niir.istering tvt the
deuth-bed of our friend, Cviti s M, licitl.ttliilt, to
receive from his lips the following farewell mes
sage to the Kxecutivo Committee of tho Pennsyl
vania Ami-Slavery Society, of which ho has been
long, a valued member. At a meeting of the
Committee, 011 the loth inst., I was requested by
them lo tend it to the St andakd for publication.
11.
icitiiie cxeeuuvo iimimiucc mat my inter-:
courso and long nssociatioii and 00 -operation with
them has been a sourso of great ilcasurc and profit;
to myself. Our liersoiiul friendship, w hich litis
sprung out of this, has been very gratifying to
lue : but, what i.s far lA'ttcr, is, our nii.tual inter-;
lBl l"L Blc" -' -s " !m" "VK" u o'esscu
1 Pi,U-1 KIIIIN I i.l I tit. 111! t 111. f II, I ul.t Ill III
- ' ' ' s.. v..s... , u.....s
, ,.,.,., ,,f ,i.i, nn,l l,.i, WW mim,
r ' V " 7. i,,, . 'vnil w h more ' -
-.-n - - --r. . . -
leigned satisiaetnui than tne uovotion 01 so largo
,,.. tnll!sE scrvico t' niv 0ud : I feel that
eternal pri.ieiples taught by Jesus Christ, and em-
bodied iii his life, which aro alike ctticacious for
,,0 world from sin. Thoro is no part of
lliU Ut'lHDimi Pill V illll'll Ul lltu PiJiu, UinJ hi ivuvm
. -
t '""o wll"-! 1 11:1, 0 K11?" 10 ,u aiui-siavery
cause, y.-Iiich I reinember with moro pleasure' than
., . 11 , 1 -.1. .1
tnr.t in wincn i nnu ncen nssuciaieu wun uiem u,
niy moors ; wnuu mat iniercourso i ns gncn inn
cordial respect nnd love tor them, it has given me
much (-atist ieiinn in a sense ot tno conndenee
Wtlk'U tlltiV HUVe 1'PIH.SCm 111 UIC,
Tell them that
; WCaki.ess and helplessness, I have the same
'"; " , 1 (
in mt ii v t iiici i i en Iiiiii liipi iil til aniiLrn inv iiiii.fi.
..v
iiuni-o i i our iiL-cuiuir lutyivn u jur (iirrvinir n
forward : that as they were adopted in tho :in,plf
love of truth and obedieneo to duly, so experience
has proved their wisdom, nnj w ill continuti lo
pruvo it, until tne iriunioii ri our enterprise, leu
.. . .1 ...... i'-.i ; i .l I . i. ..!.;
lliciu null my iniiii is inisiiaKcii in i.ie iiiuiouie
. ,. ... .. .1. . ... .... i i- ...
" r- r . Y .
: :AT. ,... f , .:..'...:,' i: ......
LlUUtlU U il V 1 II ftUlUUSS Illil UU !.l llli'l llll.
Tell theni that while I do not Teed that, they need
i . .Ii .
seominir defeat will our dishearten them, or eino
s - . . - - . . .
Ithoiu to rulnx their odoits tor a moment. 1 had
hopou inai i fcuoum uu .iohj ciiouu to sec tuc
jtinul trniuiili ol 'uv vaute ; j. iiopca . lli.il l ungni
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rati! i
it
r li:'o in it c
!n-'i! a t: i.it t
mi l it i-i a 1:
inipnnunixl.
v hm1 ;
i:m
;! tn I
n; li
i'.-n ; it !iih
i !i rrvii'P,
!i lal'.ir nn
..,(
in-1
ns I lie mvt' tin; u:i'.:o'.'iiis i.f tin1 "ul arc
in il !
liorary, nml inv u'.t.i -'.n: i"H t t'i tii.it eaitso H a iUti.
n,., i i,i,:, ",:....:.!.. i i.,.r... .i ..t .,
Knniaihy w :tii it witli tlrisc onaa-'il m it' i""'"
1 vice will ilie w ith tlie dentil of my liudy. I'nseen
ami unknown nn the future life is to u.i, I believe
that 1 sliall nlwaya watch, with a lively interest
tho progress of the great moral enterprise in wbi. li
I have been so liniij enpned, nnd the netion of
those with w hum 1 have been nssoeiatod so Ion;;.
That if it is permitted to disembodied souls te rc-
isit the scenes ol their earthly hilmus; 1 Hull I (.:-
ten W w ith them in their eoiinscls, thnt t Ftia
.sy inpatlii,..; with them in their trial-' and their so
cesses, ninl, if possible, that I nha'd gladly contril
ute to their aid."
Ar a mcet'ng of the F,x"cutive f.'..nr.nit.ee oftli"
Feutisyhai.i.i Anti-Slavery Society, held on the 1")
inst., the following resolutions were iinaniiiu.ii-ly
...l...t..rJ . .....l i. c ... j:n..i.l i
them to tho Xalioniil A. S. Standard, for publica-
tion.
Kcsolvod. Thnt, in the death of Tyrus f. Hu
leigb, this Executive Committee l.alost valued
......i.. i .i... i .... . i
Anti-.Sia'vcry Society a most earnest end ' fnithfu'l
coadjt.tor. w'ho, i the various ofliees which l3 was
ailed to fill, laboured with untirin del oteduess to
tho cause of Human Freedom.
fidelity, the
j'.e.soivcii, mat, m the, unswerving
self-saeriticing xenl, the iinl'.iiiiir' faith of our bo-1
loved brother, we iiavo an ex iniii'c w hich should
incite us to renewed diligence in our cSorls in bo
half of the slave's redemption.
lie nblo tn i-uim:c
this rplin v of uv
!i! ilU:i!'' ''1 fur n
ri'inui" I IV n; sn
JAMES MOTT, Chairman.
MARY GREW, Secretary.
TRIBUTE TO C. M. BURLEIGH.
t
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At a pieeiing of the 'Philadelphia Female Anti
Slavery Society, held Jbireh Stli, lSo.", the follow
ing resolutions were passed and directed to be sent
to the .V,'(oi'.i! i for publication :
Resolved, That, bv thud-nth of ('vru
y.. Rur-
le gh, tho Aiu-i in
valuable .md l.iitl
Ah
nlil.-t :
-labour
Iot a most
v. lr.e e.:v
to the A mi
ttreligthciio.;
fell-1
ucsl mid self-.-a.:: itising ,'cvi
Slavery t.iiise, fr many ycav
their hauls in their arduous
Resolved, That, in tho e.
mid ninr.lioi.d to an ln.ly but
and in the fidelity with v.h!.
Vol
Lioll (
y.n.itli
imp.,
'h ho
ilar Lee
re.ieei.i-il
ft II llohli
; (!i,!oio
ht,
early pled..? of fealty t
h.
amplo to l is roailiuiors, v, 1
loss which they have sustained iu hi
Extracted from the Minutes.
'ai. i.
SUSAN M. SHAW, Secretary.
From the Tribune.
DISGUISES TORN OFF.
j
It is no ur.erniituoi. thing for the partisans or nri
idugists of Slavery, including the r-till birge, but,
thank li.'aven, rapidly ilimiuishiug class of North-.
:rp
.1,.
iUglifaees, when Irird pros
and
fiuling
1'lMI t'J
is they
nd that
iu loepiin
th
101:;
1 which to cs.-". e to
' ,, i. ,;, ,i.. .'.,
ition that, after ti!l, it
' . . "To.. ....... c..:
who are tne true Irn-nds ot Cinaueipalion, t
th
Abolitionists and pre!
1'
end:
00.
d
Anti-Mavci
ply a'e. iu fact,
ihe abolition of
, ihe
lnei
h's in the v.
;iv '.!'
biayery
ihe evidence ihielly relied upon to maintain
this very paradoxical ass. n tion, ist;;e unquestiona
ble fact of the great change which, iu the last liv--and-twehly
years, has taken place in the theoreti
cal views current ;it the South 0:1 the subject ol
Slavery. It umiI, they say, iu tl.o old times ol
Patrick Henry, Washington and (eff-rson, I eforo
modern Abolitionism was heard of, to be fairly ad
mitted by the sl ivjiiohici-s tueuiseli es, that Slavery
was p. t inly an economical and political, but a
moral ciil nisi ; while its ultimate abolition was re
1 guide 1 as an essential article of faith a thing to
be lo .k-d forward to by all good men, though 110
' body seemed to hale any very accurate idea when
,or li'i'.v it win. to be brought al-nH.
In this respect there has, beyond doubt, a great
change come in er the dream of the South. The
slaveholders began with denyiiiu that Slavery was
a m ri,: evil. They did licit, s naj of tin ni, itt the
I'i.nventiou that forme! the Coiistituti m of the
L'nitcl State-; ; mid the same d-nial was rcpe ited
in the First and S.wmd '.' ngre-.s, and in every
'nog! -ss sine-in which tin; i: :..-; ioil of the sub-,
j-ct lias come up. Afterward they went on tj dj-
'ny that Slavery was either apolitical or an e-'-j
nouiii al ci il. Tho groin: I taken by tho Sonth in,
i'avorof the extension of sl.iveliolding 11! the time
of the .Missouri Com promise, forced thorn all upon
ibis platform, since it would have been too utroei-,
ous to arguo iu favor of extending a cju'essciiy
economical and political evil to ail the vast regions
wc-t of tho Mississippi.
Such was the sliil-of theoretics! opinion among
the slaveholders when the modern Anti-S. avery
uioveiuoiit; took its rise. Since then the slavchuld-
ers and their Northern allies have gone a great wav
further m the same dirccticn. They now hold that
Slavery is not nn evil ol any sort, but, 111 (act, a
positive good-a great source of wealth, making
1110 tsoutiiern Btates, asacw-ioiK punier un-!
dertook to prove for thorn, a great deal richer tii.in
tho ortharn States a firm basis, and tho only
firm basis of democratic institutions; thus giving
to the Southern States a grand political ntlvant
d what is more, a stale
over those ol thoiNortli; an
',,(' society resting upon divine authority, nud there
furo unquestionably righteous nud g . All
there doctrines wo hear now imhlusliin-ly
luo.st dogmatically maintained, nut by slavclioldi -rs
merely, but by Ncw-KnglaiHl Pjctors of I'ivinity
we hrar now linn lis 1 le V ii t
ot tne strictest and mi st oitnoitox sect, pat-.oisoi
11... ...... , 1. .....I I ll.....:.ln.,l.- ..r ....lln....j
IJllDtllU V1IUICIIVI., Illlll A t OSlOC-lliO Oi llMI'n-'.
i-...i....i...ii ' .. r .1 ...i ..?o...,i.,tt....
L, -T?:p Z. , ' -!. r, V
ttu,r....v. . ....o w w v...... .........
such as it had never before assumed. JNot content
to bo tolerated as a confessed ov.l, I
to bo winked at than corrected, it no'
admission into tho best society, not
Li.imi no iii-
iw boldly claims
1 1
lli.T to seat itself ,,,, the be,d with our iudircs
hut insisting upon sharing tho pulpit with our min-
uters.
the Al
And for all this ii must bo confessed mat
elit'.ouists arc in a great measure respmisi
But for them, Slavery Iiko Satan at the ear
J . . . .
of the unconscious Kve. would have been content
- , .
to lie tor inaeUutto years yet, -squat iuu a nuiu,
distilling its slow poison into the car of a drowsy
and stupid people. Xouched hy tnem as mu seem
ing toad was by lihuricl's spear.
'T'p it stalls,
I'iseovored and surprised. As when a spark
Lights on a heap of nitrous powder, laid
Fit for tho tun, sonic magazine to stoic
Against a rumored war tho smutty grain,
Willi sudden blaze diffused, h. Dames 'he air :
So started tip, i:i his own slmpo, the fiond."
And ill oatisine; him and 1' so to start up, Phu-
ri-d an 1 Zophar iu the (1 irdrn of Fden, ui'.d the
Aljidilionists here in this bear-garden oi ours, :i;no
. merely uopo tne auty w nicn u-nvcii liuposc-i upon
...
ineni
t.i .iii. i..m . i. ......... .. i.
Jl IS IliO 1 11 1 Klllg lie ill. i lO.ll ill l l.losi in ui;
, .... i... i t- . . . -in i r..... . . I... ,.,....,.
.;, ,: .', V1 . ..... i:
:... v.." . ... ..v:." " .1" n;.
1"! ill ll i r.1 l I Jt U II fl 1 t tl'l lilt MIM K'l iiitiur.
gate auoinpiing to sunK into neuven iin-i.-i-
I i ! i tJtrl ) I s.i 1 1 1 A 1 'iiniiiiliin fiiuH I r 1 1 1 ti W li 1 1 1 1 1 ii fi 1 1 1 1 t
llsy to impose upon St. Peter in Hint wy
i .l i : . . i i . . .1. . . : . ..
ceruing world ..f ours, that is a tri -k
n successful. So long as Slavery . -k
disguic of ii penitent, sniieli" rr
-.' .. . -
nimn noon n . rn ai i mi i ui
j mis unuisceruiug
which is often
.
I.
f.ns', a 11.
r ui-i'. T-i!"T in be put 11:1 f t it in
.):'!, il f.e"tln..d tn l.C a lilti" I'm h iv-'h
rail it
re'v to n 'I'l'iint, or to i"'ioke
v...... i , ,,., f.;, v.ivi sretii'! I alu-hly o nver-
vii.!iii.!il . il !i '.lie eniifi'iimiie-i of t,;.n. I'nit now
that the b:-r.u old en-Miirrt li-'. b"nii dnieii t.
throw off nil her 1 .yjmrritieal disi '''.'' "boM
liPi-nell' exactly ns tin? U.- nndeitiikiii'' to lord il
over us ton we ultc'lv
diebiini any allusion to
tho Tie.-o lent r.f lUrt
nth Colleu'e as well n
over the tie;roes. It will certninlv lot be Ions be
, fore she js expelled Iri
shut up in mhiic hotnc
under uardi.in.'iip.
I Irotn nil ilceent society, il n"t
C of correction, or at least pl.t
The new imMiion wliieli Slavery hn been driven
ti tnk, iinpasing ns it may trotm to n few thnnglit-;
less nml wen! -.-minded persons, has stripped it ol'i
its nmst nvnilablo dogmas: and, surely, in thu 1
laying it open to the batteries of moral sense and '
ci'inni in sense, the AbolitiotiisVs, su far from .
.;ir:. .'!lir': irg it. have taken a most essential step
I iwnril its total (Ics-'.iuctten.
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From Cincinnati Gazette.
CASE OF ROSETTA ON A WRIT OF HA-
BEAS CORPUS.
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This ease came up before Judge Parker oil the
o-.i ,;,.,,. Tim ('nur! nf niate.l t int t hev do-
sired to interrogate Rosetta privately. .Mr. Chase ;
a"d dudge Walker yhjeeted to this proeocl.i.g as
!l "u'ro niocKing tu justice; mat in suiimii io a
slave whether she will he retained in bondage or
set free, was a farce in any court of justice. j
'n, fr ..ni.,ln,l it t'lvnnni. to Kid, mil to bev
,,.i,..ii,n. ... ,o ,t..,.t ;,! , i;,,,i;ni;,,,. n ;.. ihi
State every person is prima facia free, nnd as thre'
was no evidence that she is n slave, they would in-
terrogate her privately. Tho court retired
icr n few luinut' S nnd returned. I
Mr. Ch isn off-red in testimony, the record of
the Court of Franklin County, by which it nppetr-
ed that a writ of habeas corpus was issued, nnd ,
tlii'.t by the wish of Rosetta, tho Court appointed :
Mr. Van Slvke, of Cobnnbus, ns her guardian. !
.Mr. Chambers objected to the introduction of the .
record, on the ground that it had no relation to
the case. If,, contended that the Court cannot take'
into consideration t ho issuo ot s averv and tree-
doiii thev h
it b"! .tiir-'l t
Mr. C!..-.e
'". S. Couiiii:
i'l nn juri-'dietinn in such matter
but
i hi-her entirt".
doubted whether Mr. Penderv is
-iont-r fir tiie ioutliern l'intrict ol
'iii,i.
Tim Court stiggeted
points- c re- ;rvc ' utiti
11; -it
1 the .
ar;'Minents on thr?e
irgmacntii on the ease
ai- made.
M r. Vnn S'yke vaf sworn, nnd te.itifie.l Thnt
lie lirst saw K i-ena in the Probate Court room in
C..iUiii!.:is. on ihe UVh of March: en the Wetines.
day foil iv.-ing, had the girl iu custody, by direction
of Ihe Court, as her guardlati: I'eitnison eain to
;i;y bon o, tt.i 1 intr iju-e'l hiinself
of llnsctta, and desired a convert
ns the claimant :
.
Uion with lur
Mr. I.
skeJ me if 1 was a party to the ag
reement
ihr.Mhe iiliboate .'etcrtoinaiion shonhl )v b.fr to !
determination
' the girl to go with him or l e free; I replied that T
was not: we then had a general conversation ot tlie
wln-le ea-it: Mr. 1. then n ked if liejonl.l see the
ill; I re' .lied that h- e u! 1, e.v. 1 o .Hcl Roietta in-!
ri the V j'.i 1: tin y -ok h an Is, when Mr. I. aske 1
her "v, !.:.! do you think of this ? they have got yen j
irU ; pretty bad fix." Mr. lb then, in a candid
in li ne-- nr .rue. I with her, tint' if she was free'shertt
cm:!.! not her r..;rrntf! ilittle lless-y, meai.ing
liis ov.ii citiiii.J and the friends end acquaintances;
.!' ti.... I'.iiilli ilm. her la .f. r would he harder:
freedom than iu rvituds'. Mr. 1 . then cited an j
Im-ht-i.t of Aunt Sallv, as he called her; the labors
iini hardships she endured as a free person. H,.
thci; very fair! v. told hl'i- thnt she would never be'1
caved for and clothed as weil ns if she returned
Willi linn.
Mr Deiiiiison then eenidnded : ''No
.OSIO
, 1 lea
e this matter for you to decide, nnd
on sav." Kosetta, very much n'l'-c-
it sh
bo ;u y
led, niter a
in be free."
.intent's hesitation re
1
''I deire
bade her
.Mr. Kt-unisoii then rcse nnd
good-bye, remarking that they probably
never meet a-'ain; Mr. 1. end I, then bad
ers.ilioii a: the door, ilurin
which 1 asked him
whether or .not U'iret'.a. Had n'.iv bnbies: ot eliarae-
1.1 .1. i. i " n. .. 1 ..1
ter: l:u repl.ed ui.v. r.u kuow 01 none uiai sue v.a-1
an hone-t iimntiiid girl; I remarked tin t she seem-!
,..1 t. b- ooiet: Mr. Jl. said that she was still in the!,I,e
pre. c:p
ac.iuaii
ihat st.
Iu ll
.1
but talked freely with herl
lances ; 1.
i w:is i.itc
j crors-es
ai ! s!ie knew enough, i.ictining
ir.nnalom nnlhing r.ppea-ed in.
-'. l.l.-ili.-e. ex- ( i'l mat lioscua v.nuni mu; o.
. 1 . . i. , 1 11 1; 1.
li-ive
Mr. l'cniiisoii nc.H' her, to look tu her rights.
Col. Chambers then called, on the part of Mr.
V 'unison, t -coi-go Aikin.', who testilicd in sub
stance, that he linen- tho girl K-setta ns being Mr.
. . 1 . 1. .. 1. .. 1 t 1
1 lc:i!-.;s.-i s iCVYlir.l, iu:;-- lie na i iiio-ii in-i 101
ihi-ce or f.ur year?
t, . .,),, ,., .ft,..,,,:,,,! . 1
din f ki ow her before Mr. 1) 1
er tVf.oaisvnie, but understood from 'her ;
Mr. H.'s
brought
aud 01 iie
named !
a convc
.1 .. ..1. f., vt . l t,v ,., 1
. .,. 1 1-. . . . .1 . l. ...... I !
1 .11 L ler. 111 , ir-an.ii; too loniu- ul-iiih
b nit the, l'sth of March,
mi, ah 1
twecn -dr. . ami a -ur. .Miner, as 10 uie iirnposeu
P-i-nsn u tation of Rosetta from Louisville to Wheel-
1 ,r:
. . 1, ... ,i. ..,;. ,0,1 m o-n bv the river- that
. "Si ' - - 1 oui vi!lc n,r C ncinnati.'but
, M 101 K " ".. ; ',,1,1 1
, ' ttia Cincinnati Twitnes's is a !
t"s- . .,.,.,: th-ii iim irte,,.1
.cousin 10 "''",' viq,PPii . ,..;1PSJ
1 l ' " "', ; , " i i;i,n.i ;,, ,1 ,n in,;,.
1 recognizee, one o'"" l" ,L 1, r I
tjv. !
.s ,11, .1 III 1 1 1 L US. Oil. 111 Ul' '. . ... . ' ' - - - - '
1 "s 'T,, ?AoT pL.':
tcnnisou, w nicii i'j'i "j , :,
hers. Col. C. off-red two letters written by Mr.
Miller, to which Mr. Chase objected.
Tho Court hero took a recess until two o'clock.
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2 o'CLOCK P. M.
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Mr. Chambers filed the
...... P .1 l-l i
!l,i in,, to the lunsdictiun of the Court
ilV. Chase opened in favor of the girl, by say-
;,;,,. ;irr.,rA ,l. r;i
ing nouao ,1111 uis,o..i.o.. w ........ w.v. .......
11 iinv citizen 01 a sister oiaiu. n o uuu nu njin
to interforo with tlio institutions ot iventucKy, nor
11 .1 1. . ..i....i,o nno i'in-!ii in tin n'lnrn v 11 11 11 11 ru
llarmony between tl.o dillorcut States could only
be preserved by a quiet pcaceab e, hu
t resolute en-
fnr.-eionrit of their local legislation, hitch must
nequiesco in the institutions and local laws of the
other.
'io... .,..:,... ... ,..i.n lvfi-ft o-i line siili.. l.o-
I1UU IlllUDO ill lino "bu ....... v. ,
saUa, a colored girl, brought before the Court as a
tiMiioint of linr freedom, with her cuardiaii, Van
Slyke; and on the other, Mr. Dcnnison, who claims
tho girl as his slave property, und therefore, the
right to take her out of iho Slate by a warrant of
tin. I l.imiiiissiniicr.
i The fiit question was, whether tho return on
'tho writ, mti-.lu by the Marshal, would authorize
! ihe return ol the girl t him. Tho Marshal was
i bound to arrest any pewou kiwun to l.e a fugitive
,- i ..,.., i,t, fiii.itbpr Statu Thu
I meaning of t'ho oo.'.stilution nud thu fugitive lav..e4
IT!,., wiimiut of tho commissioner stated that the,
:. ii ... i ,,i )..... Mi- liuiii.'is.ni. in whimi shu,
gll i 11. 1 l csi .iooo . ----
owed service in Kentucky that sho was supposed
to a somewhere in Ohio, lt did not stalo tiiat she
escaped Irom iciuucty nnu uino, uui mium
i. ,.i ..j.. ,,. nn Miiiinu- hero, 'li some manner, hii-i
i u.i', .s. j - ---. -
b ... ..
...i ,.!,-,,, f
vx . I
cul ture and iletculloti, i
!... .1 .1 ,., ,,,,1.11 ii: r.
a.iu ' i
u-ilivc law. tins Vet
au-e, and therefore I
m unii. . . .
' el to him.
' Tiia ni.xtquestiot, wai, even if the return should
he held to present, a ca within the mcuiiing oil
: ihe coiibtitation and the law, was U true ictum :
' 1 .-..'-. i -,' '
SO Ol Ol'liUI'l llliv ..u.v......, i
prccUe cause tt.itod'in thsj'-cr
letui n d'd not show such n
the "ill bhould not bo rcturti-,
B
,
tllc. Poillt "'tit the right of transit of masters with
their tdnves through I hhio docs not exist in this
withist"'". The girl was free nt Columbus, . ,
'-l"'i""" "u rami "'c coum nav ueqiieni
My -''ted.
V- denioil the authority f tho Commission'
'rs to issue a warrant in this case, or even in enjf
on,0i '" be must, show n ease, within tho .strict
.letter of law. Ke had no jurisdiction in this case,
vn-t not shown thnttlie jrirl' had escaped from
,, , , , , ,
Mr. 0. closed by an eloquent r.ppenl 111 behalf,
not only i t tho support ol tho conMitntinn of ths.
'" States, but also of the Mute of Ohio, which
it vl .. t. lh! -irl h i'l ir.t ecoi rd from idavery,
.'ir.'i r. li.i? njtont if IVnnif hail l:Mtiht"1iW
-il l lo lbi eity. . T""t tck'i her to tho inhirio i.f
ilie rtn:e: ha. m evtr niglu nt t'olortibUK. ini
'lien tho ftirl .Mudi. to h-i-vn him.; Wa
thi in '. from Kmitueky into Ohio T J'id aiv
il:e really Kiipp. se it to ha an eMmpe ? She mM
nfianebivoil, even aecurdini to duiifions in Ibt
Mates ( W linnlor'a law of IShiverv, i!4": Stli I,oliini
aim renoi t.s, 47.").) Jlv tlieso Jceiions. it tta not
in the power of her loriner owner to reduce heir trt
slavery. Nhc ha.l heen brought hero by the net of
lmr master's ilgent. and though there were woid
eontr.iry Jwiii!s, xnt Inniiv decisions in slni
Stntos h l i this to lj voluntary emancipation. 8h
had not r.iftij . ..(
There is another view of tlio ease. ' In this State
wn do not look on slaves as articles of prupcrty
Wa hrlieio in tho l dar '.tioii of Indcpendelirei
W e belieyo that tiery l iw dcprivinn nmn of hi
iree loin is an eppres- ive hiw. Mavcry canhot er-
1st lieyond the local law that tolerates it. . Fufc'O
ami mrec saint toned hy 1 iw, originated and sun-
tains slavery, nnd when you p.i.-s hcyond the reawl)
of that force, master and slave are equal. I'm
slave in Maryland is held by a different law than
slave in Virginia, ntid anma persons, legal slavos
in Virginia, m e free when they pass into Maryland
sso ur. aw s u.uerent iron, the Kentucky
law, and the Omo law is different from both.' Th
t holds his slave bv ono law in one State, by
nnn her win another StaiO, and m Ohio by non.
" 7" .
""- i'j mims uiii'ikhi ii mn oimi uj nn
master; and, 1U, by being bcyotld th lucnl la
which inakes shivery. i!r. 0. referred to eevrral
decisions on this point in this State, which settle
Inero was nnotlier point, i lio I rolmte Court,
11 constitutional court, h id inleivened between the
freeing id' thi.s pirl ami the issuo of this warranU
'That court had decided the jrii l free, nnd appoint1
ed n proper person as guardian. Tho only way to
'cst tl'is proceeding was by a writ of error, as the
I'rohntc Court ha I exclusive jurisdiction in the np1
pointuiotit of guardians. Rut the opposing party
"'is cafe had chosen to tr.ur.plo the laws of thcif
'-" ''' iioiuuu wv uutiii unme.
Lut again, Mr. l'eiiiiis.in had been to Columbus'.
had ample opportunity to converse with the girl ;
h id submitted the question to her, nnd r,he had
chosen freedom, and ho h id bidden hor farewell,
saying ho shun) I see hor no moro. Had this Oty-.
cu red in Kentucky, wad been proved before a Ken'
tucky court, tliey would have decided it n case of
Voluntary rnr.ncipn.liotH . ... ;
The only ri mainim; point was respecting tii6
power of this court in reference to a process issued
by a 1'. R. Commissioner. , It was the duty of this
court to issuo a writ of habeas corpus, in "all ene
(if unlawful detention. The law made uo hxceb-
lu,n m tavor ol a .Marshal or Commissioner. Should
. I . . . i. . . . i t
y ilri' f me, s un .nr. me court wouia issue
n rn q-iicis. 11 1110 court, can issue a writ in my
'"ase, it can in the easo ot the humblest child. loU
bavo 110 power o withhold the protection of the
laverv. iu any event, tins court had a right It)
interfere. The Supreme Court of Wiscorsin lind
interfered, even iu a case f conviction before a V,
oeciareo mere M.oum w. no slavery in uuio.
Mr. olle, ot t.ouisi ilie, said he should not ar
goo the ease berore this court, but fhould argue it
beftire the Cnitcd States Coi.iuiibiouer the tribun
al they had chosen.
udgo Parker then slated he would give his tad
cision on Thursday Morning, al '. o'clock. .
In the meantime, it is rumored the case will be
heard to-day before the Commissioner,
ON THURSDAY,
,r r i u 1 t ,
, -U 10 A. M., Judge Parker gave his decision on.
babean corpus, that Ko.-etta was free, and tb-
here by her next fv.end.
Attorney .eo. 1C. P.ifih i
. ,. ,, ' . T 7J
legal guardian. Iho court has prqnoorj'eedf!
Rwotta l-c i the claipimit is a rinn of peace :' his.
lofty fniu lions and Hs uinnly .character forbiff tfief
Iho will create disittrbanco, I uppoal (o' him to'
following order was entered on the minutes of ths
t'onrt. .
The decision had declare I tlift tlio girl was red
and that tho warrant was defeelivo. 1
Attornev Chambers, on tho part of '.he clniuliinl,
(Key. Mr. Jc:inisn:i,) said thnt a trial wns pending
before the Comini.-sioner, nnd they were only wait
ing tho appearance of tho I'. S. Marshal, with thd.
girl, to conclude the argunieit nud bear Ihe )!.
ion of the Commissioner. If this warrant be do
ti-etiio, the r uuitivc rs.ave j.-iw allows tne larstinl
1,1 arrnst without warrant. W'e shall be compelled
demand of the .Marshal to ro-arrest and deliver"
tier over to tno v ominisiioiiur.
The Court said if tlio counset in the care cart
"P" nny t!ii different than under the or
--- . , ' , . ,
( '!"!'' wished to take no steps to embarrass any
ministerial omeor, nut 1110 process ot tins vourt.
ubl be executed by hi. officer, if they liars th
power.
. Attorney Chase saM, from the ieommencementj
ho bud been noxious to throw no impediment in.
the way of tho Marshal. Ho knew the delic.atd,
and peeulinr duties ho had taken upon himself iri
accepting the office. It involved duties that should
mil be exercised bv nny ottioer, Christian or ciIK
i.ed. But if the Marshal ncquiosce tn bbedlencot
of tho decision of tho Court, lie will be absolved
from harm. t.
Suppose tho Marshal interfercfl. lie is kiilijecl
to an action for false imprisonment, and he com-,
tnits nn assault nnd battery, a contemn, in the--.
presence of the Court. If lie acquiesces nt BUist.
not much four that any Court in Christendom would
say that tho determination of the case by the court,
made the removal of the girl otit of his hands alt
"escape." It is the plain duty uf tho Marshal to
acquiesce. ' . ' t
Attorney Walker wished to know if tin ordo
of the Court was to he formally resisted. " " ..
'This order of the court wns more than si diet
charge ; it invested tho guardian with ths cnsUi!
and mnkes it imperative ou Ihe Sheriff to seb the
order fully exeeutod. .,
Attorney Walker sni.l hn counseled on (its side,
no forco but lnw. If tlio Marshal and his posse at
tempt an nrrest, on them be tho blame. Our Snu'S
will finally prosper, us it is right. , . - r
Attorney Flinn Tas sorry thnt it had been" inti
mated that we designed to offer force. The Sher'fc'
if ho nets dies it Cm his responsibility. The ifI!j'
may be ordered to bo discharged from the frshal'
but can sho be put in custody of thtj fvf g'
called? " " , 1
Hi i , j., zii utJiy iii-Miiuin u uiiti nun, uiiu tiirra II
Tho Court snid the girl tvn; tuir.oiAn'J nnpear-"
i. i .. i p..'. i ' . r
'I , il. - i ; -. .
-.. j - -- iiiinui-. iiii mo, oo-.-i-.r-
'.i..r... lln Tl. fl..'.trr I..., i .'.'
ance lor th
.in. v i.'i mi ii .-o lie u.s..;.iu ua liu nivicr
tu interfere,' Tho court ck) say , to the Mar"
shal, give ifp Iho custody, i:tt not assume thtiit5
there will b. interference. . . . .
Attorney Hays, counsellor t)ie gnardfan, eoh'"
ided that it was proptr. after tho decision: IhaV
Jtilid
- ...: r.... . .... i i. jji.ri
t ui"i"r n er, iu ui ;n-i in r in in unitrjroa
fu
. i . . . . -.
reii uquis., oppositio
llure Imv Mr. JJi'.
no 1 addrsscd tho c
.., :
Itioli.
piiison, with some feeling, rose
court,, crying out VI aw tt;

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