jMoiml ^uti
^ - - - -AfsS ^
, ,'inofoy'iTrreo "in»n,nnd ibo woman a slave.
„ u hi probably suggest 'hnt the
-JV. 1'. Ermirtg ...
National Anti-Slavery Standard, Year 1860, Aug 25
National Anti-Slavery Standard, Year 1860, Aug 25
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in …5

National Anti-Slavery Standard, Year 1860, Aug 25


Published on

National Anti-Slavery Standard, Year 1860, Aug 25

Published in: Education
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

National Anti-Slavery Standard, Year 1860, Aug 25

  1. 1. jMoiml ^uti VOL. XXIII. NO. 24. "NEW YORK, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1862. PDDL1SOED WEEKLY. ON SATURDAT, UUERICAN AKTI-SUYERV 80C1ETI, PENNSYLVANIA ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY, 105 North-Tenth Sired, rhlladtlphla. Loticrt fur ruiiillciilnn, 01 le-lntnic in any v?S '<• "' e.ll|..rl.ilr lint"! !li.-|..'li' le-„.|.lr. -it.l. l.l'ITi nr rue. ...Tin>. .|. ls7..Sl>™(ST.swiic.M" l""i- ilbfnf^Of l' , :l,.-,„l,l 1 ^elections. DR. HELLO TVS ON THE WAR. j from [be address r has developed i If I were called on lo »ay wnat spots in our orgamisti"' which the fiery ' ' ' betrayed, I sboui'i ™«b— 1 A want of fn national rcnrcr.cnu bureaus, array, and ia all public plan's ill, Srillirmt ciccutiocB—but as n ml; d, heart- and will, are ool.npobl. II iif lt)ii' , u. : i-. gnrS.l abir. —of course TLb best b ndmir l^t.-iiH" And tbi I, (bo Slitve To ,g political life parly eked tbi! beam, against even the special .i.linnfn:.- - D tho S ctban nl,— K.iL.-r ml I i"f"> .king a rim. I u ,„..,,„, through one great interest—tbo ton repr,-on>aii illowcd tlM'ir slnvcs-und tin ,- to pur, has" at nil limes, 1)> political bribes, .Jcieul support (it the North lo overbalance the political power ..f iho free Slates- Had there been rar, a lav cry was already doomed to ilio, under very acli.ui'of that ' V.n-.U un-.n winch lor seventy ira had given it Id". I'or ill'-- GinsliUilion, in Hscll vsidered and regarded ns b Federal document, rlii' r pm-slavery "or nnli-slavory. As Ibc federal power In to pass into the hands of the majority, the Conslitniinn becomes favorable o unfavorable to slavery, n.'tor.linf; lo Hi" character tbnt majority. When the nation by its constitutional representatives in anil-slavery, then Ihc Constitution becomes *o,nnd not before. It did become to nt hi,, ,1,,.. ion. To sustain that elc-iion. to uphold 1'reeioYnl bc-unic il>" fir.-t I most direct polic) the free ami loyal States. That policy anticipated no action on the subject of slavery. It was to ' care of itself. , ,,.,,, I confess thru, fur on,-, 1 nie.inu-ly dc-ired tin to take that course. I dreaded mi net nt an. lion. It seemed in mi; to be identical Willi a St ratsce, was present, to cheer and to animate by bold "-.,.|.l'.„! ,,. il,.' of nntiotiH have statesmen een railed lu « I.-- p-rlc nuance of lumber dune- than tore tho men who were- aummnoncd. by the Admin- .slration they bad placed m power, i' legi-bii, fur tv land rent and ton, by discord and a turned by Ira- te ma1 blood. Tl,"v entered with bravo hearts nnd resulted spirit., upon the (-relit work imposed upon them wilhii[iM,i-| ,cd dcvuioii and tireless mdus- try The Adminiidi-Miuii as ted lor inur hilldrcd (hou^and men mid lu'.ir buinlr.d million of dcilnra, ,md Conyre^ | ,r,.n, |.i 1^ i'.'iv" il lire hundred t ,..i--and men ai.d liv* linnl.-l i»illi'>i. el dollars. The urmy und navy were inciea^d. „i,d laws enacted for lb. orr;ani7ation and povernmcril el tin.' milltarj ami naval force.-, and f,T ^ippli inr the pcovcrnment sill, the needed jntain to carry on the war, nbo-o [Ujuiii- li, nrnnuriiiun. stai tl.d and imiitved the world. ^tateMiien oi Iln: majority in bulb huunn id I on- er i-m clearly sure tlmi alnv.ry was nut. only the cause and tbo motive powor ol tbo rebellion, but that ibc eeaeeb« toil of iln imlliun of enforced fs- (iuib unnhlvd ti-;,ison t-i lill ibe ranssH, feed and psv ita armies. They would .piiekl. hirike at tho mall onCBCiilinR tbo properlyor a the il was in iteclf a great act of ji feding espresstd on the biibjecl oy oce oi inu unumi and most eli'v.'ited ebanipiolis ol tbo war. To tbi; majority of ollieers and men, ibe prodama- licn was welcomed aa :t nolurnl event—one that was cedain to follow Ibe eonlinuanco of the war, and was th-reforo not a surprise to any one. It will bo ncrpiicsced i» H»(n by those who feel little roloresl in Ibis abatrnut questions of slavery or ~"! "It servca 'cm right; liny have been enough, and thBrrcsident has usbibitcd and patience in withstanding pu lonj; iliu pressure nf diiler.'nt parlies upon bim. It is a right act, per- formed at tho:igbt lime, and will be sustained by tho whole army " —wcro the remarks of moat of those I cooverstd with on tho subject. Ksox. sarncd lotif; CIU11LES SUHHER AS STATESMAN. in the poli alition between Jackson, V„ . that which ns Free ,-uilern bad split oil* from th. Whig iis'-cadeney upon 11"' n.iiiiiniitiou of Len. fay rPrc led Geo oS. Bo well n false prelenso that it was an o n pi edged one. __ The ibci'iiueiit calling ol a 1 feupb-'s (.'otivenLon, anil .> nomination ut Ijoii. D.venJ fur liovcrnor, wn.« a ibuto to Ibe chariieter and inlluen.o of their r-,:„a- r of which bis frieoda have a right to feel ,.,-ou.d. For the first time in nur poli'ieiil history, a pnrlv has boon organised and a State ticket iioun- nnled for tho sob' purpose of d. f.aiin^ the reck'ctiori of nn whois not a.-tate L.lii.r. nnd nt-var aspirid . Gov. Andrew is ng;irdc-l with a I, -uli'y lified by thu fewness of those who feel it : but thcbittoruc-TH with whieh Mr. Sumner i-i hated insists on the grjiliticnlinn of a canrnss, even though a hopeh'sa one ; and. since there wai no .xislirif,' party ' rbick this could I- .',it,.mpted without mamfesi i(y, one was organiv. d lor ibe purpose. And it best that this should be. Let ua have a census ot the friends and the enemies of Mr. Sumner in the Stnte which ho has so honored ! I have asid that, while other Senators have shared hih convictions, none has ceiucd SJ enjphn'.icalK-. s,.. eiiiinenllv.ns lie toeinhod and repr.. sent ibe growini;, ricepening, Anli-Plavcry eentiment of the country. None bus s,.",ii'.d so invariably to reali; |,ubli. wrong is a puWk dangor-tbat irij _ lb" humblest and n-.-nki-.-it i=, peril ') tin! wtll-Leiii™ nl all. Others have seemed to regard ibc reeent ilevol sith s I iBuffers icreed. There v .arty under dure, rn party under iil'tvi uri-ini; -,-- mi ,' ei,- r.citber of thorn in ircatcucd with foruigo if :itud t cihiib to retain f, d;:al crlaitj nbeut cither our o support them, as our ..'..' i I ],', ,|„„„.,,|i,i,„i Ktruet work', behind .' ."|, r.d.el'b" n-mvbt burl sb-.I nnd hI,"11 int., il. bared l.OTOm.H of our d.'vuled sons, hauling for their country und, r the old (lag. Cut tins measure, denounced by the trnitor Brecalnndf of a aeries ot acta loosing all bom low of tbo land. As tho rebellion d"V"K,].ed ,f gig-'i n-. 'he rebel con literacy manileited i jwer, the loyal mnS'-es whost msiu . Inctions of statesmen, did r~' Blavory was the vital and itnualli bullion, and that it should be cni ! all the constitutional nnd • is noi so hiDornblu and open confession there can be to secular occupation equal dignity to that of n legislator and st» ihould be tfcn noblest ambition of our men to Gil fteso atations. They ought t; as ihey do in England, and even in tbr (he man who allows private interests, nc*s or any other rmin' ibi.n inoompeten, >, s.. bim from oceepiinf public -dbe at Ibe call of hi low-men, corrupl!. "ibe publi! censcieneo and^rorg.':-, the most fnered duty of a good cit strange thing il is, nt a time like tin I |";i»lidi..i Abolitionists were w.i paliticnl imdcrboi ai i it hah proved I lendenoy to imjin a.l»Ace* have )« Of. :ir present poai in a perleet quandar) of dmouareorareiioteqcH! utterl> unknown, till they to country at large, am doubt whether these '' A ti-e-jiid weakness la tie.' e^lranrdiuan abs" of any machinery for tuing the re-ponsilulu greai pnblieuiiitters. '! he cnstitulion of our Ul .,-. Th a ->ur. r nf infinile weakness. 1 lie beads ol ile| mem, hold ibeit r l«.:es »i ibe will of ibe Pre.-i- No amount of public distrust, no vole of cen moves them to lay down lieu; power. Tbo who." sticks s have bim. Tpu long Tbo wholo c ,otry w negro Carbonoriom. by which o be banded ami directed— w; lerils associated with it in our al t is nut freedom, but the wan noucrection ; and the educated of tbo ink tbat the p. I.. (hat alleged, tbat hicb the credulous a put to shame in, or that immi ie blacks asserted I have any of the rcicd imaginations. b.i-auic 111'; p force o( Ibis, i ilcd by tbecierei ar powers of t long Sburrill of the metropolitan '.'aunty, had been born and reared in listen without imbilung some ol its most cbcriolii'd " nutimis." Educated a Whig of tbo school of John Quinoy Adams, he bad resisted ardcnllynnd on Iln.- I.igl" st gruuiid- tbat annexation of Texas to which—or rather to the spirit wbicb ' ipelled and secured that annexation—may be aoed nil our subseipient national trulls and woes. When tbo Whig party in ltd* selected Oen. Taylor lor it" ('residential candidate, and refused to endorse gove ', n.gimi p-l Buchan his I. '.bim Ives ibe I 're lis tbi a Secretary, 1 ot President cboos- f io worked under Mr. have thieves and traitors in luntry could not help iteel!. ,« when do amount of pnb- hcad of department out of |, r... ponsihility and care to t and ublcat President, Our o retire on the first espres- i-cr.tho present annngoment aciid an overwhelming negro any theory bad prepared us to aaDapoB inon, anaiii. proclaim emantipalion as mucb of you please, youtflect it only ah you can give ll^sc v,lo uphold davecy an argument nbi;h b:is lou eilges. Iintuc- liate pruehimati.ui of einaneipati"" : " of rebellion IhsIs in the South, ji ipation att any other scbi longer co. wisbea, and if heada ol departi President was, 1 has nnv policy, look with awnz.'inem with Uie uiru,..-t i.'nne, which u President nt 3. A [bird i, of e Ik represent!* da : insellors—for, if rse be no of oilu'-s high and low, nod Counties. Uisverj pie at large , jnalad'..— . really know bow aolitary the little the Cabinet represent or ia a consulting body, we should t at the autocratic position, ar* nnd pity on tbe aolilude I'niu-d Stales is placed. , tb._- local distribution mndo gradual eman- Tba slaves will bold till we have bold ol their masters, This decree of emancipation, in rebel Stales, boni of m.btar, .. -ccssitv, pruebiiuied L,y the rresident in ,be full weed* of war powers, is now the settled in.l irrcl-calaolo law nf ibe nation, lu he -observed, obeyed and enfureed " by army and navy and by tbe voice of tbo nation. The enfurc.-meiu of this pro- clamation will give peace nnd order, freedom ar J uniiy to a low .liKtrneii d tuuntn ; the failure ecforce it w.U bring wilt, it diyord and anar.liy, diasovercd Onion and a broken nation. The issu arc clearly and distinctly drawn by this proclama- tion between law. and order, and freedom an - .,[ . ,i-.„, on ibe one bund, and anarchy, and eo-d and flavor)' and a shivered and dishonored Union ou the other. Freedom, humanily and reli- gion tho unerring vui..v ol p'Hri..,ii-in. pronounce^ all attempts to defeat tbe ,'nl.,r..,'ib.iit ol ibis proclama- tion. decreLiog tbe freedom of all slaves in rebel Stales as unpatriotic, as criminal, aye. and aa Ires- .....-..,- i -j,, a- were ibe efforts to defeat the final :d,.i,me-.t of tbo Declaration of the 4th July, , Thu men who sought lo defeat the con of that " proclamation of the universal nation of man from tho thraldoi , ,„ m„, !„«,' id" yiolu'.ing (In- least tittle of the t„( eternal r- .ii''i'l". ba- theiein made a rui. iatake— that nothing oltie caa he so importar profitable as stern uprightness—such_ is tt key-note of bis lofty and beneGcent cs „ ,._;bsafed fail S-nale tin! iinal on ri In fanhfiilly, so uobly ^r, with that roomily strong body mo time been diatin- united in the Hufl'ulo 3 ftOI n order to propitiaif; Slates _, .ittle understood by tho peo- l extent this policy is carried. ,-, u , u fth,.ll»lc-.i.- required for the National olbeers. if tbo No.ttern, the Southern, the Western, Ibc EoMOro Stales ate only duly represented in the Cabinet or on (be Supreme Punch, is inat'-rs nui that th; best men ic tbo country arc wt aside and tbini-ralo persons pul into these re.-pom dde positions Fiery btalo and County baa its number of officers apporuootd Wby id dishonored graves, under the bh id withering fires of outraged patrioti ,i patriotism burn us btigbsly now an and tho men, " who," in the worda of .. „ r, "emerge from ibeir gl.ion.1 na tho absdow tall i, r .'.n their country." tho men who pi Elace. Then as so little I exactness ; and Ibe last thing i is Ibe best man for the vacni country in the world whit Why is it that tbe land resounds with the i ured tread of a million ol armed men? Why that tbe Republic trembles with ib„ echoes ot battle. Why ia it that our bright waters at.' -ts„„.d and onr orec'n fields redd,-.„-d v, ,th in.i'.roal blood r Why is S .bat -be young men of America, in the pride and bloom of early manhood, are aummoned from homes, r-om tbe mother* who borD nd eituers who love them, to the GelUB of bl.' rife— there lo do soldiers' duiies, soldiers jrdens, and fill soldiers' graves? Why is it that jnusands of tbo men nnd the women nt I'bnstian ,merica nro sorrowing with aching Hearts --- jarful eyes, for the nbsent, tbe loved "-' tho heart of loyal A d with aoxiely and ntrv T Tbe— eriues against ibe peace oi the ouuntiy "ifa of tbe nnUon are all, all *- 1 office: inli,c-e >: alio mg > thii arty goes out nnd another goee in. I with every Slate wen fro.. ,,, 1:,; repr. Henied in Congress or Senate by an; oersons all over the l-nioii whom it chose to send. Tod Ibat all olbee, »,, filled a, all times without the least reference to Stato or County, and with o reference to competency. . i. Tbe irrcspunsibb-ne.-s of tbe Cabinet to nation hi "ins an irresponsible ness of bureaus head:, of departments and ol" officials to heads of Touub—which is n uinrked feature of n moat terrible weakness—rum, ing ibr-jiigh ibc civil und by ending to the military lost? a thruhb i f„r the thu batoful d, of his fellov ofic i slavery perpetual and a Lunation nod rcfiUn rjcjt health ifii— these appalling B i ua are all the inflictions of slavery 11 ,ntie eDbrt to foood a slaveboldiog e tbat plunged tbe : darkness ol civil hands are drippit s tho eons pi •onspiracy against the unity anu jpublic. Slavery is the traitor ion into the Gre nnd blood and constitution;*! ri-jLU -vt-jJi r, -bould r"iaeiiibei' ibe lutenfib- " skulking neutrals, mid ibe sticklers for " rightful authority in 1. ere joining in giving aid ao.l ..onifi.rt to Ibe tint ,d,i.-"l- iv ho now iniidli threaten, ,- upon any a' Wing mad- lu eyeeutc Ibc prccbiuiiiiinn ol Abrali, I ii„-,dn to 'hoist Ibe Ida, I: Hag,' and proclaim nr. nl I'Mi-rniitintioii, to secure lis withdrawal or nrr^. its i-.y-vulion " I'liiru.ii-ui instinctively endorses this proclamation of emuncipatioii ; treason in ever) fibre of its being strie,:* with bloody bands tuibroti), il. In tbe fiery and bloody struggles through which thia proelamauon pass, struggles that will at.t this nation lo lis pi-..|.;,ui„lcst depths, pnlnotism will mark mid brand as trailers, .m, tbey not cowards, I morn for the safely of thu slaves than for tho blood of brave men fighting the battles of tbe endangered country— more lor tbe perpetuity nf slavery in rebellion than for the unity and perpetuiti nf ibe Republic. try is lion ll'.c-i •- n tbe- stonni naiesol Darkness lowers and tempeals threalco. are rising, and learning and breaking around ua and over us with engulfing fury " amidst the gloom the star nt dut; '<•-'- i'= " -" radiance over tin- dark and i in u bled writ. --. making luminous our pathway. The duty or the hour is as i, llliu lu the clear virinii r.t Inielbg.'nt p.", ', '- though it wer.' written in letters ol ligbt on IM bending are he* of the skies. Tbat duty IS, with every L'um-eption of the brain, every throb of the heart, every aspiration ol the aoul, by thought, by- word nnd by deed, " to observe, obey and cnb.ree bo wise, far-seeing, patrioiie, liumane and Chr™,,n " lolicy ombotlied in tbe proeb : tbeWilmot Proviso. Mr. Sui eally few but intellectually anil of lioslonians who had for at guished us " Couacieueo " in r. " Cotton " Whigs, revolted nnd movement i-,l,i.l, culminated it, ._. support of Van llureii audi'. F. Adams. The cban, ofbase of Sir. Webslor on tho 1th of March, 1851 tin' passage of the new compromise measures of that year, including the Fugitive Shv- law , ibe practical adkerence iber-lo of ibc Whig as well OS of the [lemocratic ori'ani/ation, added strength to tbe ban .1 and ridiculed " third party," which at length became able to dictate tenin. to Ibnt large minority of tbe pfopleof Massacburetls which lunged in grasp pow.-r til ,- Stale, but could only do so by thl Fr... Soil yule. The Constitution of that, New England Stales, r-, purine nr, al.-ofsile mnjunty to elect, no l,ov,;r„o. was chosen at the eleC " l-',U; but ibc coaliiinn aforesaid gave the dc . . and most of the Male olbeers to Ibe Heme rats, nnd tli" United States Senator tu the Free Soilers. St nf lb" Democrats lung refining to support Mr. .- net, his election was barely elTccted. and Only ft — several fruitless cflorls. llr. Sumner bad h.lWrlo been known ratber as n scholar und orator tbaii as a statesman. His dnt. " ' e political views were not shared by one-fourtfi . „_ fcllow-cilixen, in the State, nor by one-tyven- tieth of the people of the Union. Ot the legislator* votes sent him to the Senate, n mnjunij uwe.1 ,,h i„ (l,n-.- wbu r-gard,d anti-slavery every form with abhorrence, These be made i attempt to conciliate or cajole. No one was .;ith deceived or bribed into his support, lie dei.recat. no prejudice and plfc-aied no hostility, rbuse wl elected bun knew exactly what to expect, and ba " lappoinled. . lertook bia seat in a Senate which bad never boinre been so inlensely , all but iiniiniiiioush- l,ru-«lnvery and .iL-mi, L.: was u,-l,u, livi-l) r.-i-nr.l 'M- ; -'"', ''-' : .- ; "'!'.''.. : i-.': : '; , ii ; " ,,,|^,-.,. io rding any tu-e. gusriintees to ' "~ slalery He had no other political object tbi loihcek.scondli lu, -ripple, and ultimately I. . ilirov., the Slave '1'otver. Profoundly convinced I'bat slavery and liberty are incompatible— tbat thl slavsment of any mvieh s and inipius ibe rigb. , -. all-be grappled' d.icctlv ami boldli with the liatclnl • m-titut.'.n," instead ot being . onttnt with resisting .. , a- e rc-"ion.-. Slavery, in Ins view, yvna not to be rcprebiu.d and resisted nu-r;;l> becae u „ of the demon — . illy so uolily resisted ; and that from Gi to i'anama, from the St. John to the Pacitic, the n bia daily course looks llr" are '.—Horace Greeley, n Tie Inilfjiendenl. m'oinv-o^'l. l |l'i''-''rout't''--c,f '.las's and local legislnt and take a step forward ir anil univer ' ' l,.,b tl . :,l I, onlrv.d tut 1ruitl.ll in THE PRESIDENTS PROCLAMATION. Is ao many arid forms which Stales incrnat them- lives with, once in a century, if so olien, a poeiu t and record occur. These are (be jets ot ihM.glu Koallaire, w|,"ii, roused by danger or inspired by the polilical b-ad-rs ,,t' the dny l-reak iln: el-e . .i.i_ _^..,:_~„r ^t nnB r.T,,i IopmI legislalioti, ,f catholic Every step ia the hlslory of i a sally ol" Hie human mind into ttic „| Las Ibe inleresi of g,niu9. and in anecdotes. Liberty is a alow fruit. _ like religion, for .licit p-riods, and in rare conditions as if nwnitiu" a eulture ol the race "bicli -ball make it organic and p-rmiinent. -neb moments „| expansion in modern bi-lnrv ivc-re the eonlessie.. nf Augsburg, tbo plantation ,.( America, the I'.ngli-, i'o,„ 1 n..uw,'altbnl Hi" io;ctarni,on of America! i ,-„!,. ,.- [ „lcr.,.e In l"6. the Pre.-"', ..n,ar...pai, slaves in tbe West Indies, the p -i : ;o cf Ibe It. Pill, the repeal of tbe Corn l.iw". it" Jlagceiic | iiecati-Telegrnpb, though yet im|. -!. '. '." '"- ' ' " ibe Homestead lull in the la-; t i»,-ui. ar.J now iiu'iitly. l're=ident Lincoln's prcclamat.on cu t^e twentv-seeond ol September, are acts of grea scope; working on a long future ami ,., permanent inlereats, and honoring alike tbo-' "bo initiate so those who receive them. These measures provoke iny ioy, but are received into a sympathy so .'. _ J __ __:.... h.t mnrlil,,! '. r" e |V '! I" T rilld WHOLE NO, 1,168. msofihe mechanics, ttieenduraoee of farmers, the tsiionatc conscieneo ol women, tho sympathy of atant nations, all rally to ita support. Of course, we are a-suming tbo firainess of the ,li, v thus declared. It musi nut be a paper procla- alioo. We confide that Mr. Lincoln is in earnest, id, ns he has been slow in making up his mind, bos resisted tho importuaacy or parlies aad of o vents to tbo latest tuomeat, he. will ho as absolute ill his adhesion. Not only will bu repeat aad follow up bis stroke, but tbe nation will add its irresistible trength. If ibe ruler has duties, so has tbe citizen, i times like those, when tbo nation is imperilled, batman can, without sbtime. receive good news -obi day todav, without giving good news of him- self ? What right baa any one lo read in tho jour- nals tidings of victories, il he has not bought ifiem by his own valor, treasure, personal sacrifice, or by good in his own department 1 nl. this ,vcd from our national honor, this heavy , nlf tbe national heart, we shall not fear ard tt> show our fne.s among mankind. Wu (.ball cease to be hypocrites and pretenders hut hat we have atyled our free will bo 'in' tho light of this event, the public distress bo- lus to bo removed. Wbat if 'be brokers' quota- onsshowonr Blocks d,;.,.rediied, and tbo g"ld dul- ir cost- on" huudfd nudtw. iiivoovonconts t These ..1,1— ."• [.Uautoui. r,.u» »cr» lu gained uul,.1 intial value on tho twenty- isepnaiibor. The eaus" nr disunion and been reached, and begun lo be removed. r.very man's house-lot and garden are relieved ol thu mala- ria wbicb Ibu pureat winds and the strongest sun- shine could not penetrate ami purge. I lis territory of the Union shines lo-dny with a lustra which eve ry F uro] tea n emigrant can discern from Tar: a sign of inmost security nnd permanence Is it feared that taxes will check immigration i fW dcpaodB on what tbe tasea are spent lor. It iL-y gOM lill op Ibiayawaing Dismal Swamp .yl h^ngulple -I ar- -ali-,.d hitherto sill tb" vn.M capabilities of this enn- nent. then this taction, which makes the land bolesomo nnd habitable, nnd will draw all men ..nto it, ia the best investment in which property- bolder ever lodged bis earnings. Whilst we have pointed "Ut 111" .-,pp,rl'in,'l,.;s, nl e proclamation, it remains to bo said that the President had no choice. Ho might loot wisllully for what variety of courses lay open to bim ; every Una but onn waa closed up with fire. This one, too, bristled wilh danger, hat tLroogb it was tho sole safety. The measure In has adopted was impera- tive. It is wonderful to seo iho unseasonable ,,-nil- ity of what is called iho Peace parti , ibrougli nil its mtn-Ls, blinding Ib-ir .yes to t nam fealuro of the uar-nauolv its luevilauleness. 1'liu war existed Ion" before ibe cannonade of Suinicr, and could net he postponed. It might have begun otherwise or "Isenhcrc.butwnrwaa in the minds and bones ol the cou.balaot.3 ; it was written on the iron leaf, and you might as easily dodge gravtlatioa. consonled to n peaceahlr ~" y-second of ^ n of tbe rebels, tbe „,. .,„.der States made pcacea- 01 ble secession •• saiblo lb. iaeatiablo temper of the ' m Sou'h mado it impossible, and the slave* n the hot- i" I r wtnrei.r 'b. t.or.k: might be, were ™n imes j, .iol i c-l in i. ..I bo f >iv" 'be Confederacy . . Thulium and Kicbmoud.and tbey | ( i ~ t . Louis and ll.illitnoie ..ui these' and ttey'would havo insisted ot. Wosbingtou. ti.yo then, WashiogWo, and the) Lnvo tissnme.l tbe army ^and " these, pliiladelpb'through app.i-,.. , , that mnakind ai _ . At such times it appears created lo greet the new event, ntor, having ended tbo eompli- :ies wilh which he conciliated run over the superficial fitness 'ho measure ho urges, suddenly, happy"''!" ._ .'Qlved—the loudly thus far ar audience ia found audience hitherto last ho encroach „pou soil nubllully consecrated to _free labor; it encroached because it was essential!; vicious uniust, rapacious and l.alcliil. Others might he -atiflied witb tin; re.- trie I ion or diminution of the area which tins deadly I" pas might be authorized lo blight ; he chose to lay tbe a.vo to the root ol the tree and so be rid "I" us pestilential ellluvia forever. I'uurteous and deiercnlial in bis mantiOrs, be ain- ccrel, ile.ifcd to maintain the kind-'- personal rela- tions widi those who .vera to be for years hi* daily associate- and coworkers for tbe public good ; but (ln t yv,a liaoLthlilv refused. Tbe Whigs naturally r ,.s..,rd,.l bun 'is no who bud as-isted and priifitcd , .... ..,i.,. „r „f il.,.,r i, art viti M as saebaset Is. and eat of Webster, Evi ats felt bound to a urprised and overawed : the heart of the as-sembl. ;iu ni.ssivc and naconeemed, at rcl.i-d and kindled tbat they come loryvard, a represeatativeof mankind, standing for reme moderation with which the President 10 his design,— bis e.tpi'ctant policy, as if ho chose to be strictly the cvccutivc ol |,o best public sentiment of the country, wai mly till it should ' id that i York, and Hnston. l "till- batile-licid would have been nt in that event as it is now. Tbo war le, hut could not be avoided. I he war i immense mischief, but brought with e benefit of drawing n line, nnd rally States to fix il impassably—pr, -vein. ug "tbe whole force of So e.n connection and inlluence throughout tbe Nnrll. ir.uii disiraeiing uvcry city -lib ™.li». confusion, deieelune- lhat force and redocmg it toL.-iudfnUand in the progreu of 1.08- ,! -infecting u" -r, the f'-tu, _ irnleadi u . dictated (lu- conduct of tbe Federal gov by our foreign crit Opponents ol tbe n tbi of o ihilat Cnl the ci abse: e of i eipl" "indeed, ( of tbe in the government, froi ' alarming aspect Jed exaaiiuallon inlo complair ],-,-t.l._- aduiuii-iration of peaalli . ..I,..,.,,, ..- and ir.erti.c-ssin llu- ctal- b gene nebow to get3 manage- u u, ^ueh u dreadful deficiency. If anybody imagines ibis government is perishing of red tape, tbey may abamlmi their fears. Iho painled stripes on a barber's polo have as much sig- nificance as most of tbe red tape against which I have run. If all the rules and regulationa of the government in all ils departments were rigidly en- forced ; if every tape was blood-red nnd lightened lo acity, I —a rule enforced ic-day and pressed by (his oflicer and i Other (having thu same du dreadful contusion and obor the departments. Slavery, bold, proud, doiiiiaooritig, will, bate in its heart scorn in ils eye, defiance in its mem, has pre- nouneed against tie: existence of republican institu- tions in America, m-ainsl lie- supremacy uf tbo gov- ernment, tbe unitv and life ol the nation. Slavery, baling IbeeliensLcd instiiuiions that lend lo secure tho rights and enlarge the privilege* ol mnnkinil, despising the toiling maS--e.s, ils iu.i.ImII-S and white slaves, delung tbe government, its Const,!. and :,a laws, has openly pronou I itselt the mortal ,ad una,, pea sable enemy ol lb- He public. Slavery .lands to-dav the only el.-arl. pronounced foe muntry btis'on lb" globe. Therefore, every - .ipnke'ii, everv line written, every keen- tbe breath of life, for a mc_. . a-ainsl tbe exi-t,r,.,. and perpetuity ot democratic nsiitutiuns— against the dignity of the toiling mil- ions "t America—a-aiust iln- liberty, tho peaco, tbe honor, tbe renown and tbo life of tbe nation. In tbe lights of to-day tbnt Hash upou ua irom camp and battle-field, the loyal ")c. Iiearl and brntn of ieasees and t,.!s and i.'ali;, s lhat run death ur.iv i-i mi: tu'c of mi; .evtios! The loyal I plat ctbe; -ay.Ic y despised by lhat -which makes the ound in so many of H, fails to tbaw,diH- l,csccntbyremem. ic-rs. Itnt think of t performed that of tbe 22d id eoforco" tl „.„...,diug"lhe Chief Magistrate, w ima it with such men, nnd such men only, a and declared opinioos, bail and welcome ,wdiug tbe ranks of thi tbe point i shall " near It,,- n, II. "1 rtlng Pence and Frecdoi , l.llot ir party g. Socially i tho just sequel of his prior aels,-the firm vhich he announces it, without inllation or m._all these have be* poke a such favor to tiiat, great as the popularity of the- President has been, we arc beginning to flunk that we have nndcresiitualed tbe c.pacit, and virtue which Ibc Divine Providence- has made an inslrumentof beua_Ul so vHBt. He has been permitted Amen, a llu. a an; oilier American entitle, I to ibe mo=l indulgent eon; all tbat wo thought shortcoming ,',-erv delnv. lu Ibe c-.ylre 'in'" part, call these endurnnee, wind illuminated, oa they now a :s. Tbe popular siat-iii-'d ol tbe ar nt.toa.l m the impossibibt, ol .. .ou could add," say they. " lo your ireogllt Ibe whole unuv nl l-:„gland. of l-'raiieo, and ,1 Austria, you could no. roe .ugh. million ol people to come under ibis government against inn willI " This is an odd thing for tin laipl, ,broan, a Frenchman, or an Austrian to say. who i-mcniiers the Europe of tbe last seventy u-;i,,-tt." ci-l .mi of Italy until IS'.'i-ol Poland, since liBJ-o Francdor French Algiers-of Pri.isb l.e and, ami Dritinb India. Hut. granting ihc t.ulb, rightly read „ftb"bisi.,r,cal aphonsm, flint "the people always eoaqucr," it is lu b- noted tbat ia the boathe ..._?. A. r innd, and Ibe local laws, with ,„ „„..ib1 system aot a democrat!.; but autocratic eouipb.-Mon ; and those Stales -down every year a mure hostile, and aggrt— ,em^r,-.^n,.. instinct of self-preservation forced Suites, the I slavery, give thu s, 'hostile and aggressive ,cs instinct of eelf-preservali ir. And the aim of the year on our dby the aim oi lb" President s pro- of Gimuii or io be tolerate "•vsxi-t';;-';;,;.,,.-] .. -.» »r« ore-ut parties tbc-n just entering upon tbe carle " ,,Joldccnv, vvu-ibei-eruc.ino,-w, c.u.,.: or ,.,, ;,. d..,,d,-.j „mvi,-iioiis. Though Ins tibdiiy. b luii-oments. bis pei-sonal worth, were undispule was nt corded a pit r two of the ,siruiiiu.aiii i-ommittcaa, being reg;arded much as he would have been in eome great ' Richmond or New TI1E HRST SEVTS OF THE FB(lCU.yjrAT10.S. At midnight, on the battle-field, I beard tbo sound ol coming footsteps, nnd u voice- earneat, but almost inaudible,'- "' i the distance. Nov fpat rimes and JWoun eeing tho slaves 1 ,-rv— ,got the Pre idunt'a jgel voices when they sang ,„ the" shepherds of .luden, tbnt voice rnng again and a-ain through Ihc silent and slumbering camp- It was once more tbe annuneintion of " Peace ou eartli -good-will to aien I " Seizing the welcome mec-son- ter and eagerly perusing ibc pre, bunation, 1 ened, thank t.ud.itmre its light ale-ad ; there is hope for the country: all hail tbe yn-wi.-e of freedom—d 11..H11 — the n trodden down. ,1 Ofjliati ig hosts of liber proclamalion, a the qut- courl-martial suspected pen officers, than to go oa wiiuum. m» .1 condition of ul I subordination, all order, must have dUciplint :up three months an 1 and properly charged r, the President, b> .„. Tbirty-sevt-nth Congr. „ ^n tho fourth of -My, and at neon un tl . dm longer^ assc-mbled lo enler upon the migl ' ask imposed upunil by Ibc ualmnalperds. BCJ hairs in both chambers v, villi impressed upon the uind tbo gigantic proportions of tbe rebellion, ami l,e fearful "magnitude ot the impending elruggle, ind inspired tbe soul with something of awe 111 tbe iretenco of events so transcendent. Few of the biefa of slavery were present lu dominate, seduce 3i corrupt. Tbe eleni-ln-adcd, practical, dominating llavis— tbe erratic, reckle-s, fdu-i.-rmg Toombs—the a, complirhcd, timid, .-tiuiinus Hunter—tho eloqur" 1 puli-bed insincere —tbe pretentious, p. nous Mason—the bold, mlmit. unscrupulous Slidell —the dark, cold, bitter Clay—the genial, courteous, fanatical Brown, ami ilieir conquers in cona piracy, i sedition and treason, plotted their foul, dark and ; infernal work no b-ng.r in tbe 1 apilol of the nation. Hut Breckinridge, the chosou el, id of incipient iren- on, not lesa guilty than his absent compeers in crime, vas present 10 cavil and criticize, to denounce the lets of loyal patriotism en- lie slunk away to atrike tt tbe heart of the country ibnt bad trusted and bon- . ored bim. Thu chair of Douglas vvns vacant ; life- • long opponents guied sadly upon it, for Ibey grate- s fully remembered tbat tbe closing hours of his 'ed life weru given to patriotism, lo adjuring voted followers re .ling lo tbe lnton,andcru of freedom God—and all the ricople shall cry, " Amen." Tbo good nnd the just ia all leads are, from thia hour, pledged to tbe struggle now waging against anatocra. 1 and slavery oa Ibis comment, and " l.iberiy and Pni.m. now aad forever, 10 and inseparable," have found a new and true ipoundcr. Every soldier's arm n |, all be nerved with _)W energy—every heart endowed with fresh courage, for the prayers of good men and of angela shall strengthen bim and shield bis bead in the day ol battle. Unwilling to enjoy lb- good news alone, I roused one and another, and read to ibc-m tbe proclamation. On a cot near by lay the wasted form of an officer, who sprang up and clapped bis bands for joy as be beard the welcome news. I did mil nl lirst ncugtin- 333 for. to 20 or Nebraska, bill, the Kansas Lceomptoa fraud, continually swelled t slave-traders uui Drl.ans. bad be i.i^tcd on sitting there from da. o day and making tbe freest and least 1 altering r.l.- iVuia on tbe na.ur, ami ...nden.-o.-a of the .business there transacted. Who then foresaw or imagined lhat he would one day be Cbu.rnuin of the Umi on I'ureb-n .MTairs.a leader ol tbe majority. 1 Posted counsellnr of the President . « ell aught be (Hy,in his recent noble oration in Faneu.l Hal , i" r,.-|,oii-" lu th" Presid, id's proclamation ol freedom "iUkt.ud lhat 1 have lived to see this day! Tl,c brutal nssault w herewith slavery , through I,- ruininli- Pio-'ks, K.-ilt and hdmomlsuli, replied t, hl,e.vp"snreof" Ibe crimes and outrages » h bio marked her career and illustrated l,er_ character 11 tanaaa, was one of tbe inspirations ot ibc sp, ntc rremonl canvass oi 111'"-', winch syticbroinic-d will tbo close of his first term, and re due., d lu a <<-™i"^> the oppositioa to his id deepened _.. pervading the iree Slates, unl.l the eh- (ion 0! Lincoln, the ; ' u f ih,- ,-,.,. mi. Stales, tu, d ultimately that of the border slave- Stales also, completely transformed the Senate, so that, (or the last two sessions, an-' " portion of that preceding lle-m. Mr. .-u„ie,r baa I [„ ., majority in a bod. cheli he c-nlnred with sea Iv ball "a tb-'icn .-oinpatriuts, and lias been aid' sceure lb" adopiion ol imponant uie.asures where . iormerly struggled inellectually to deteat those ol his haugbiy and i.onte-u.piuous antagonists. ,,,.,,,. , !,', -',<, that be relurns the bale- or ; , cm v. with ha wtis visiled in his days ol adversity _ lhat his intento condemnation of tho crime againat humanity now culminating in r ly ,hu 1. President aidicipated |„. r, -i..,,. l i"ioi,"..l a lar-'e number of officers in the no - ami t', -, ee--ion'oi" ibree Slates, on iho pro- n,,l.ation ol it,- polity)— when we seo how tbe rreat -take who b b'-reigu naliotia bold in our allairs ,'„. i,.,r.ur l'["Ugbt every Kurupean power li t I 11 to tin- , uurl and it' became every day ,,,.,.,,-,-ntwb'it "".ant,.- and what remote uilere-ts EtaM") lb '-' ' kdBi"" cf XU Wf.,„. ,-ai, hardly say 'ibe deli'., .anon was too Ion Against all timorous enunsels be bad the courage-. . seize Ibe moment: ami such was h,a posilion. and ,ueh Ibe felicity a,n-„di,,g the nciio.i. that be Ua. reidaeed gure'n nt in tbe good graces of mankind. ™X .. .?_;_.... :^ .1.. .^e.^.nign than plenty 111 th. fis wonderful whai ed, and bow its ill oji ,,.],. t 11 of Southern si ic-ly, t ,„, only - Is rccoaslrM- Mt and bealibful basis. Then now ufGnt- t, (he old repulsions will cease, and, the tbo r n," say the Chi power is, and bow ill .. - mak.-s lit" mean. 111, -1 .be- s'.insbiie iucric:i bad lost mucb of ils nltra 1 ocraiiisi nature in the people, aud Iho ii which (raud and violence eneou governors work at a geom. ummer day atoms to repair ill or war. r , , A day which most of us dared eat worth tbe dicadlul ,'„.,„!„., ed Is. lie- g-"-'ll t b-i[,e lo Sc orth ii Oc- . and plotting bra ill Btrike, and all men ol Alricni faculty enough to find their — ed of the pro should bo suddenly a r.-t„ llioi r'le'l '-du, rfea gigantic and fiendiah harsh toward those n and a vicious social nl, ,-f treason. Ob the uttu-rnnce bespeak hi~ At tbe outset of this war all prudent and w menwhokiiow tbc-tcmbh- dangers uf anarchy wt concerned thai the sirile should he carried on for the defence oi ibe i.onstitutiun and the Lino. . enforcement ol the laws ; and certainly tbat was the oiilv nn wbicb a President, a Uabiaet, a Cob- „ .,y,lrn i '. "I the to to uphold aad ddentl the f T ',". ]:, ,, , airy nn tbe war. Moreover " .,,'.',,,, ii, .v. , nt was. made becau-e rV-'ti'u",' li bad l*'l 1" nn "b.c-liuu unfavur.-lblc te , r '"-, ->-.. 1 al'ivem 11 was deemed lhat there ci had fallen exhae .. -ed it wasCol. Clark of th" L]l-t .Massachusetts J Itegiiiient. Alter incredible mar. lies, bard-luugb. battles, aad miraculous escapes from death on the fiuld, his regiment reduced in ibe fragment of what it | ' ' unself prostrated b. im.e.asani lighting, bi- lled nt ibe en mp of Gen. llurnside, waiting the return of his wasted rengtii. I had not m.l him since ibe battle of New- ern, where be bore a most gallant pan, and where many ol his hraveat officers and men fell by hia side. He has since participated in all ibu great bailies of ihe PeaiBsula, and more recently in those of Virginia, and now he had scarcely a full company left- ^et be rose up wilh all bis nout'd energy, nud, mapping his hands, thanked tied for the proclamatinu. •' would do more good than a dozen battles; wool briuir to our side, not only tbe active aid of tho mi ,ndage, but secure tu ns IL.- ,-v mpatln- ; and _.:__ ;- r...A_r n.-tqaj I to bo close befoi descent who bavu of American law. necessary lhat this measure rkedbyany signal results on . .„„ rebel masters. The lore,; ol ,ue act is that u commits the country .0 tins |a-iiec— tbat it compels lie- innumerable- olbeers. civil, .milia- ry, naval, of the Republic to range; tb-m,elv..s on be Hone it cannot be undone by a new A.I ministration, lor slavery n.erpowers tbe- disgust of the moral sen- :imeBt only through ,u,meiu.,r,al usage. ' .-a :* all,,!" it,-, crime and false pesiti on. The _ .__ ailent joy v I generous hearts, and ihene to tho world. It was well to delay the sin iti! this edict could be put ot. uu..». ....... surauce lo Ibe ship as 11 go, s plunging through I." a with glad tidings In all people Happy are fit )un" who find the pestilence eb.-ansed out 0! tne earth" b-.avine open m them an bni.-.-t career, llappy tic old yvbo"ee nature purified before- they depart. D soV ^il,,!, 'l.e b'.bl tbe-tti back, world until von have charged their ear aud heart with Ibis message .a < r spiritual slices, an- nouutiag ibe meiiornlimi of our planet. ''.','i g','j'.'"i'u''"i'due. .-Ii-.e-. .,1 c' nee." Meantime that ill-fated, luiieh-injurcl race which the 31tion respect, wdl lu,- ;-„u,ewbat of the deieo^ttSuredSr ages ia their bronzed eouo- ,:,;ine:. ot.ered m the wailing "I ibetr plaintive music—'a race tialiirully benevulent. joyous, docile, industrious, and whose very im.enes sprang from their great talent fur usefulness., wbicb, in a more manage, will not, dety-l tl.e.r ^^J)-iUeive them a rank ammig 11.1 ,ms.-Jv.ii,;/t , Emerson, in Th* AW* ii^hly M -«°- i ; AND EASY VIRTUE. 1 speech at the Cooper 1 forcing bis proposilioa ot Davis and bin coale. and ihe- l.iw. l>coc first condition of solves right. Wo have reco' false position, and planted moral Jiupport of every nation : ,'. '. 0,- ancti'iis, loyiug aspiration tbnt "i'-;"," " '.'' ,', "-. ,,.'. 10, >.>uth sbuuld make haste . , out '."lor l'."nii,-< ber once more docile to the i„i„.ir.ol r-a-cm of Conscience, and of Mr. Sumner's second tern, expiring with the pre- ,1 1 ,,11-T, ... ,t w'i- ,1,-11' -'' 'h 1 those .'!,-" ,.'.,-',«... ... .,.,-ure-d in pulling "rebukedW hi- co - a ,d n.or -I by .be ,-onside- f.rst condition of success '.;,;,'„ 1',. 7,,. i,|,- -.vol, should makoadeape- Buroiie. Besides, I attempla to elect an anti^umner Ug.Blatnro, on the ot ue 01 , r 1 „([,-' rhii-.s 'ilo-'mioc .ill "--;' '"'""- i,,,. I i[. oi-J .iture f.ilcet llll ;" J: ^1 ' I ,",',', p'i'c" yuar'tronti'yVcltUnm arnt«y be the way inwhich llr. Van Puren but it is cErlatnly not tbo course which 'nnd moral men w"ould recommend; it is ni'iha course which society has pre-senbed. it Ims, X be contrary, stamped such loose conduct with , lr, diaspprolmnon ; n re-eommcmli tidclil. ,o y^v. which, noVonly for the interest of the persons themselves, and of their offspring, but more espe- " ,»y for tbe intere.U of society at large, _a«. mn tvocable, " »» bo would a irluyua ami Cbrisli; ,mend a did -nm c-nn .^mcc'.h.Aia,^ out Mr. I',," fc'i" 1 the dUogrtemenl ojftrrtn hvtbawl <>i<i « S.iciety, made up If.
  2. 2. ^ - - - -AfsS ^ v ^ , ,'inofoy'iTrreo "in»n,nnd ibo woman a slave. „ u hi probably suggest 'hnt the '^^^ -JV. 1'. Ermirtg Pmi. OS» PBBNTJSS'S XA11RATIPE. .-,., „.„.„., other thi-wt. h»;i his hnlf-ytar': ' „„,„-,.;„ni„...i/ ;«.'."/ '•" into »" Jnli-Slatery man. Was.hsc.ton, Friday. Oct. 1 , 13J12. . ,:, .11 M r,r ,. ..1111 i« ««- H'™»»*;^» ,.,- r „t V ,11:: 1 H..IL-1, :,,, 1 ^V - ns .olIowB V, r,,,,.™- Tins nvili«n.if iiilentlcd for mo, is , | ,, ,..,,,1., ... pleasure, » is ^ACSwmt.V,..;'.m. n .^bc^tbr«fi h »-.,' ; h . 'wr-w- fir ss.u . ^"";, v: . ..'. i - ».- ''".» "" ,;| ""r :?:;„, ;.i;i»s:.-.'v-n.i, c .»i.»,.-s»?~rr'"? : °;ra 1...1, »" ''' '"' i%^ ',°™; at;-::' ;..;«:! « ,dWd»P,.b.«|. . >••". bim ,.b-.- ..-'; Wbon In rmdiul >l.-"-- • " '» !" '' !',":,'',. ".,,,., ESS^xi'sra.iB v »';-I»' ™"i ' '',,,' '; 1 ..In. ». Si? K^r^-aS ii , ,- ...1.5,-1, n (..ret- - i'b'red ii U.atl a vlilling away (heir lel'.ire ' '" r- ' 1 b ,,,,. "ihinkso. Hluuk I r.|.,T,l; 11 ", ' : ;'" ,i i '^^ „l,ir ^ ^ Ve^oV.d Tor one C"^'.^ ™j now thins. f° r which I thank . .v, , :'-i. ,,!l -W/-''^^^ ndvanee io.nU.1. v,-,. win give t ^"A1 !"'?' h" rt, and Ivtly In dren—givo hlra :<.ii, i v..-n.,v. lehriellle ,.,. wilier ill ..f nil knowledge, nil ......... since I luce mini.' IliCto oil' one step further. There la t . ,iiiii, .iv • ii -jvi u- ..... ... i - '.;.[• ; When Sir Samuel Uninlllcy propuscd to abolish me punP-hmon, ..I ">al!l l-r ^l-lHNK .»'* ';>'«' It'f ,. 1 .„. 1 I , ,1k. i:,«..< oi i-:..i.-i.>". o..., c'^i. „,,-.f ll,,,laivi,l 1,« W<l.tal««-».tl!1l t *» r.,, iniKi. i.ti.." '-..iil'l •r..|"'./-r Hi- "linlc LTimmal li-v. "" ,1„. Ih.i.1 ' An.l ffl.. ii (1 lunrj.viis n-r>.r,n.v v,..l .III,,. if.T '->. 'ill m.r.,, the HH..r> -f .In; tV,cli-=U l:iw. T:..iinil. v i^wwt truly t.i M hi* -B .«UpVoi..J :;«l-''.li*Mho"ll ^n,p..'.i'i ,.,,,,1,-r. ,1. i.ij-1 lib I.OKi-ls 1" h" Himivli i" 1 " >i- ;:•»»'•"'>,' ','" '1;:,'K h b^ l.imlili n-iiiutoi ' " Wlit. ill pan* o«f-tr>D to tin: up- ^^l.ti! , .^^V,:v , :::;::.;,;;n^ r^ .„Kv„v.:." Tli..* W.-r1Ml.c.wh«n«fl«ntoil^^»«l. l,,.j„u,,,.,l,.,li..-v.-1lNiMl, t..i. i-, ii-.. fi»;li l.i'h- '"'. .Lllila-.-n,... t.,lil..,r,-.l i.l > •»? (nvn.ot,. I. it list in i, 1 .-.f...rli"i> hi il'o l.irmoi-fl nri? mlmcvous, iiilflli .,. n i i.oK.-rful nii.l !h«'y .i-r-utut'' ;l " "', " 1 ,1 <•' "i"" c^inu-y. T'r.r.l.i. m> it no" ui"r- I on fver I »« ilii-m in this ontivni^r : ffh,t. I »[!»« ,„„„.,„ f„ M!l , fi . .1,.. ..I ,.o«.nl t y. I. nut.' 1|" ".' ' *' mt ..n.i S Wnt will, the nvopn.lio, of th, S ^.-^v.-k TpdeVGoilVn ,.,„,,-ill... —Mlir....!-, „M|t,.l..i...v t .-v,tli"ivll..-<. r ,i|^ 1 .-..r"MI,0 l-.o ,l,r,.otod by the l'r.-i.i.l.:..t of the I'nlled f ..... .1.,.,- 1.. ... .,„.,. I hv |1,» I'rer.ident, "".] T hin".v'....l. c^tryil.iip closely X ™ "SS.a 1 ^10 . ^;rr"u,:n y^r-i i ilii--' idu'Ii'v v.-'il' :'h-.ll I-." worked uut, and ;i,, h y ,„ jubilv, come to God". ra0-n d p Mpl. him Kti;,t ihc Lord ordnincl ipcctinclhi-.ip.'r- A WAK HVMN. ,11,' I, Jl.'i Ifliii'iuiJ.™ '.,.. i,i, oiir ii|.i-liiiulion,— 1 i.k-n. IlikmM, 01' Thy ..[.j.-'nr "I'lMit'ii'-UI itn.t 1 hchcld lllin Indiaojv, Entiling lor rnvriuiy" Willi.-: f. rovcmmcnt. L*-i hi'.',*".' " '-^ liftv(i ^"Sv^Siferl TV,".',;;,! i...s»«b. I n»« :„ ,., ?|u . W-S i Bsnuolbwir. It is no .„,;! ,,»..., b« lb" "",; '„"„,"o( -„";,' !r.t.."")^ t >^r4 111 ^1 "-^"^'^i-irrXniSsy'SoS !™.:.»'li'.e.w,...i.>..>.»blb;» °»" """ "'" „„.l 1,'r.i . ' Tl,< ;;;;;.; luni tutu >»™ "™" from Sundny until could .„.i,i-li..l. lV t:''iV,t^hr^;d^,o> Liberty p« upon tW dq«oOco U|,o« .1-' ...™. ''I-"';'";" ,.."». lb. 0 tbs «.u.lo.-s ...-I il.t". "^ ir^Lr;;;™:^. ^.lAboiii.™ credit for .loinu, h,L ; ,.,i,o .r t»«a« » «sP^ ^ i ' f?r w :i , ,; ;;:;.;.„', , ; t i,„„i.-. '', ,.. ':. ;- . „,1 1 hnve ;ll"l in 'n> f""' -'"" .'''' '':"' ,i"' ' ln H.i C ""','.'..,'v ci cant luor us: wo shnll '< •'-;' ;-,' ;,-" J ',-,- iiu..i.ti'.r. k. -l, : i ",';,„;:;;.' ]t -„ni i..- »iv ™n ',",;':" i'v'.,. 1 !,'..;-. 'in,., '" »' „..J ;'" ( '—'"' ( - j-' r$$-M- : " :«../' '." -• ',;:• I/,. r,',!-'hV,Fi (kind nnd pvoloticcd iipplnuaO- t" ri- II H, r ,].-li..l,tl,:i DCOIrJ, JOUlUIU. iiuu ... .tctta. Thin nclglihorh tmherat litis buried t nd only Within ii few di Mr. fulii ,.„.: ,i, ?r lieru cjtploined lliu on of tlio Presidot mrosdinte tind pru , and thon qlowa : , ,„,r.,t.ii.t -t Iiu;;-lil"i k is ih.n,' lor IrfT'J • This :. niih tin.- liirimia ii« ii]k:t of tninneipiliiin ii .ii,,,..: In- the ot il„.i MiU'.y. ..i tl,..'ri:.-lii-. ''„,',' T..1U„L- f.'.rtli tin- 't.o..p-, iiti.l ! '-'"''ih..) to t „„, .:,,,..,.,(. It i« not „ ,„,:,,.,•,- ot M.olHi-o, ,„,i:: :|,v,|.,....r ot i.hibii.lin.i.y ; hot :, «..v inaoit: ,„,.,. u,.t M,,.i.h.-. If tU.j ..- I- any v-'i-."" ,!i'l;."i J... ;, 1 ii^vnlii.n lli!llJi-i/..)nrI..i/rr.«il'..:'l'l „,'(,.„,%('•-'-' '*'" '/ '" '"-;"""-"-''-' "''. re « hut olio course now iK'love u_- >? u anei ptilion, nt liint i..h.]i'id ." ' ivur^iTT^.- PBSHSYLVANIA STATE MEETING. Tub Twcnty-ufih Annual Meting of the Peniwyi™- niaAuU^Uvery Society will bah^ld in Hortkultnral Hull, West Cheater, on Saturday, the Mth inat,, at 10 o'cloclt, (..m. A full tttwodftnee of the membere oni friends of the Society ia requested, while a cordial irm- Utlion U extended to all othera faTorable to the cause, out of the Statu, to be present and participate in the proKBlings of 'he meellug. The anti-slnrery movement ia prcsentinu IWclf id s ,ew aspect. It has reached a point in its progrest whore nsw ohllB ationB ftre devolved upon those vrht policy of u l.-.i.i rirnl ;jr..„'l'and snliliiue n. 1 ii'.'j The !: t. .lli.-n will hi- [ 1, nl.-vaicd to lifi-'lil-, ...i ' will I - .,i|.|...,- , Wen it leja tirduous, at ;in those which lin C5. What these r, naturnl subject o[ in r:,.-lv..- hrend me; ,„ . -^ ,- l„..rl ,il.<n. oot orrivsl. Tbo 'l"'*"™ wns "„ ooiiir... ."I '" !'•"• ' 'I'";?- ,u t uiBbl." -.J lb-,,'-r.'~; "w" ". 0,0 .... dsy lo "'I' ... '-"':' i ; ,ni ;,"."';; i ;""r ™»s,"Sn..m: "; '," "i.".i».J«.."i...o.i»«i " '""'>' nss tbo .Ds.v.r. '"Tln„'s rlgLt. ..von Ibo. J,:™ Yankee;,." •' Hoiv mmiy have you on «,V^.b?=iH«',1 .[,;, | io Mer.Jinn mid placed in quarters J..W Ko.d bsil fc Shll.b." Wb.rm.r ft. nu, stopp.-d l'-'|.l.' ran " Mil. SUMSEffS CATTLE-SHOW SPEEOB- , ,. ..,„ .tim-r of the llsoipsldre County AtrrlcuKunil i ij.ti Gestibiirk: 1 cannot i |„„ upon ihii hiM.itifn! „jow and, ...ntribnio hile I was a youth in i-ullege. o Aposiale, Will, *•' t l.'.r ;ral oi my elafsmnt lorn Cambridge we ' ..and arrived atAml . refrCihcd ourselvc the blood w ^rk.l ' I'iallilenn. ihou linat coi,:]i,erc,. ,,il] v.I he lic«.J if.iin it"' apoi-tme e hicfs ...." -- -.,.1.:. l.lh,rti-, th.„, I,,,;.:...,.,.!.-,--! , aiidlheech, rv will hi., her.r.1 round the globe. elusion I oUlt Iho (olio wing sentiment : ,n... y the Connecticut. Iltippy in its fertilitj beauty ; happier ,d fnc in Hi... l.'ul- J ill i-- riVL-r '- Mlv.rivulJli.L- throil:--!. Hi ."'»' , villi 1« ruer ^^ ^^ ( irK. ]mn , Illt|lt> , r, hK-b ,''-' ';,-., i-,. [ :.. I>, .ri,. LI. nl....vewe Blopt netr -..]',[.: 1 „; |1,.. Kinporr-.r lulimi. '."-"i' i for ho had once umln-atcu '.iiris- imiti'.ih'irveH'liii.n beff-re he bl.,1 Mriielt il... la- ...epired Li l.i* hatred I i-i.ttani y, lie I.^Ue f.j ...1...1, (pined from his side and then i hut eonqnerod.' lterprbc. Iho dutica ot nro in tome reapects less ouorous heretofore demanded our cnor- t ohligfttiona are, will form a- dry at the approaching meeting, preiiiint to any that topics ot the masting and obcer-inapiring character will be eonaldered, ftnd that parties in all respects competent will bo pment to give value lo their diacust Jjyts Morr, P J. Si. lIcKui, Cor. Scc'y. ,.( lit. ..II, V llucky Major, whose , wh- c-ldlj- enough indicativo of his office, tb»t was the Kcv thai unlocks Iho luyjlcry of our luture. It is not eo much Submission as it is Sepftrntiou thai is the pressing danger of thia present hour. This turn eiplnius all ihiit has been incsplic«blo in the past yenr-s hiflory. Why liichmond was not tHken last November, why it did not fall tlio last Thy lien. MeClellan is eetticp ready to go i^.v. .. . .er quarters at thiu moment, U (ill clear in (ho light of Major Keys incautious revOaKon. It nt leM*t redeems Gen. McClellau from the charge of incapacity lo form rt plan, if it bo (rue that all he has done and lelt undone has hnd tlio definite objett of enhausting nil wearying out the North, and bringing it to the pint of accepting peace on any terms ho and -Mr. lava can agree upon. Wo haw faith to believe that this scheme, if it *oro indeed entertained, has bceu defenied by iha very policy of delay designed to ensure i l)ad Itichuiond been taken last Kovembj last May, it ia iu the nature of lhings that .. opportunity of compromise might have been possible. Rut the unbroken successes of Iho rebel artaa conse- quent upon those delays—uDbroken except by the ,o indisputable victory of Rosuucranr. at l'errysville -have put the rebels in a position to dictate and „at to sue for terms. Nothing hut tlio recognition of their independence, can satisfy them now. and we believe they would turn n, deal car to Bunnell and Fernaudo Wood, if thov oflared them nny olher term thnn these. Thus far the delays or our campaign been the salvation of the country. Now. c they will assume a very different aspecl. Tl.e.y ' censa or the republic is nt an end. Nothing invoitbut thaiesoiuto trying ontoftheFiesi- ; B policy of emancipation. If the rebellion e*r, not he put down with ihc assistance of the slaves acl'ive, or passive even, 3nd the Southern country setlled anew and lis society reorganized, then then- nothing for it but to acknowledge the independence „,tl."n1',.krnev. The reeoguition of that indepen- dence by the Great Powers of Europe is imminent. It impends over us Mid can he averted only by suc- cesses on the soil of Ihe rebellion whieh shnll make its overthrow no doubtful matter- And they must bo had soon or they will arrive loo Into to prevent he most serious foreign complications. The tal ion ol the republic Ilea in the hands of the Prctid H,. bag given the country a policy—let bitii now ( it a man nblo and willing to carry it out. believe that ho has the country behind him. That Dickinson and Ilrowiison and Bancroft represent the Democratic party more truly than Seymour, the Woods and the Brookses. That Edward tverett more filly represents what was honest in thB old Whig parly than George Lout. What the countr; croans for is action nud that speedy. What it drendi • at. than dcleat U delay. Is the long .nd in nothing or worse than nothing is iheThlood that has been poured out like water t „k like water into the ground, estorting from „caven no justice by iw exceeding hitter cry ! Alter all this agony and bloody awent ia there to bo no surrectioti i Awful are tho responsibilities of tho men in whose hands, under God, are these issues oi life and death. May their Strength ho even as therr day! ,„- ™ time during several days following .itcning of lh« thirteenth day, iho feebly loyal rci'.lu- liota read by Mr. WinUvrop were taken up to I ict. a upon, in spite of veer atrong opposition. Rcr. Dr. Mason, of Maryland, moved to lay them on tl i table. Illi motion was rejected. The more encrceiic loyal resolutions offered by Mr. Hoflroan were then ruled upon and rejected. Rov. Mr. Home, of Now Jersey (son of the late Bishop Do»no, and lite bim always favoring slavery), tried to tarn the current ot (eeline; by proposing prayer. The President ottered eevcral Col- vote was then taken on certain anil-loyal rcsolu- prcaenced by Dr. Thmll.and thay were aegativeJ. lur relolutiom presented by Uev. Mr. M. Atli ler met with the simo fate. Rov. Dr. Qnwka hoped to .p the li'Io of fit'linjf by nioiin? nn s.Jj.-.urnu.ont. and rentening further amendments if the meeting did not yield. Ho was voted down, and then Judge Chambers left the bouso, apparently with 'ho expectation that his absence would leave the Convention without a quorum, i Iboa taken (about eleven o'clock p.m.1 by tho resolutions were adopted by the fol- lowing vote -. Clergymen, yen) 13, nny* T. Laymen, On Friday. Ihe seventeenth and la« day ef the Con- ,entioo. Bishop Mcflvnine, of Ohio, read ihe l'Mtoral Letter of the r.iinops. From iho publithcd ab»trnct of Ibis document we learn that ll spoke o( the rebellion crime'," and beitaned "strong con- " upon thuso elergymcu who hod taken up jnin in it, but declared it not necessary to set forth our own sins which bad brought upon u* Ibis .amity, and made no mention at all ot slavery. The cuureo ul the Episcopal Church in ihis Conven- u has been aymmstilcal with her pa.«t shntncful hbt- ry in this country. F rale, airing with slavery, frum commencement to the present time, like Iho uther sis It has been even more vigilant and pen-blent In they in ita efforts to prevent iulcr.erenco Bgainst ot wicked system. Fewer of lu mrakra Umn of .. „.-„. .»,. (t h,. Roman f'itholh perhaps cicpted) ir acted In i. h.iK in churchmen iu opposil ily frowned down and c astlcal bodies. The aol orasing Iho llguro of CAN THE HEP UELIC BE SA VESi ? r ih in leriility " GEh-ERALMlirtia tfEihlXQ TO TEE COXXItADAXDbi. [Tho followln of couirehands - I mvi; been requested to say :ch uy Gen. MiroBEi. t deeply interesting, I valley. Since then and abroad ; but I k beauty. I have sect ail! .lit ,-i.ll.ll- —..-— -- sec the Yankees, and the „ ent on They manifested a ive Yankee General. Some of ,. people have published con for I was a little annoy for i to to ihe window to show my C,,|.,n.f in charge, -. .. eS el:,i.a. " Tata your bead idows of Lombard)' : ne and the Arno, and ienry IV. called the t words to you by good man. Any avjod/nin-U , o. ccnor. 1 r.....i.-et I.ini > ;ir.i.. Ii ilo, k '..- v.hii.-, Ii he he n>nlW-ii. 1 , 1S sneh.. whether hei. .vh,'.. .,i i-l i-li. ow lliat llmvu lalk..'.| I'.. ..I! ti.y i-..h!l",.: ..,.,. oil and seiic ; '"" '"' 'y :' "-"; '.'" ?«ene wliich I witne..-. J n >* U" neish- ' ,". H , r i...^.. ^.,T-na^^.-il In nnv kin- fuller places .,'! M,..ti„-,-f..i ..I"' m. Idier-'. Bim k.ive not yet urn ,i.,. iv | ).,, Inn liln. are under inv [.roteetieti guidance, and in whom 1 lukc deep i ,x,t, iV.lh i„v „ i-.t llle i fullv avnipntliii-e. 1 hnee. and ondtr- '",':' lU I ,.,.; ,; lr...| ,i, Hi.-.- luidst of .livery. , , n K ' , tueky, and know all about ,.. ll,ile II,,. ... „.,„,, ...,"(..„„,.,.. I with It Hi:.! are ,„ which you will lenity, there are .-.ivl many other things which are not pleasant, and 1 (hint in thonssoeia iting any further i landmen, it th ,n l.ii i I .li.,niti- ,. U f ilii.i i.ei:-l,i...ili-.'-.l ilten quoted, "Fort, :w the good they h ,,t „i,.| liberal npint. - in. nl Ike ere ale,- 1 01 In- ,(,1,11,. U | il, L. bi-I ...nliii-,. mi—Montesqule,- ,rke,l in kin: country. "I".-!.).-. - hi..-:." rou;^ , u , live Yankee, lou have „i- ,t l.oil alone WH l-l'-'l' ,l '^ eiiu n:,.-ing :l (applause and laughter). Kbile we iw-; ,,1o ed on uiit.sponsand here for the first time learned, hat we were " >* "^ rited fr ih.' i.rivi.i.- soldiers, the) v-.r,_ ..ent to th pr»X of [viabaum. A. T„„.iloosa, I earned rial we officers bail to go to 'lalladega Having ta mjpo^ssion from . »1. Jor-lw.. «" Aid to Gen Iieauremrd who, permit me to say here lo-nighl. and Ji. ma, h- raid .. .hm.i.hou, ,h,s country i« ,l,r- onlv mm wearing a i-.-eesh iinilonu that 1 l^'i re'.,ve.l the le:,,t" partiele of courtesy from aincel have been w, lb tl.e.n, drew me aside era.* • Wl.,,1 in his name! "What is his name I ) Hi mime is I'ol .I'mluii, AfsiMant AdJul ant-General Of Gen. Beauregard. That man budI given me a letter to his brother at Mobile lo ass at mo it 1 needed food, lie nl So_ wro.e .to Gen. Jones, com- mai.ilnnl Ihere, aulhor.^tig him to parol. fertility but on oocoii truth. But here In tl there greater fertility If the farmers of oi . ,.,- ih. i ..[ ll.eil bi,.„lilu ,e,. shall U ... shall serve bim with I '["tiiink IbiH is true. 1 a .it cerhi i;„, ,„ ime .i-.-i :-H I i«r. em. all 1"' al privilege, cannut be taken nwa. .age and wicked the master may praying in "lie "» i' t ir wluilo ll God h But It seems to mo that the for you colored people ; a hi v..h"i N.-..-I..1 .in.! .I" 1 '. n-'i.',, l ,i e. mis I'Uly one ii""'--'- .,|„, u , .„ ,ereenl- Th«e t ,r. .km. iiu.nce ot tho ugi ] tin: head ""{: my, find both Where ii ihcrc a Iruer liberty T t r country needed anvth'mg to That nf 160(1 is uol yet prepared, and I go c. Dlloon yc.n. ol .(,., ..." o.ilb..o Lo. Loo- ,o,.,,.d,„,.. r.- ;;S ~ q= ;»5Voil pursuits, while Ik'- t" 1 "' ' j[. ,,,(,. ^^ M„, a should ponder inruu^ii ,.j - •ii--.... God will bless your i level than you have : children may bee on' ["sUmws Hint in IS-''" Hi" four b.r|,-i: -t v euunlry, on/iiiK mm ,„„. .vitb tlmt letti quarters of Gen. Jop.cs, who, by the way. is - «"»- SadoYnukec. I extended my hand. Oe^.-No, an^teA7m a ^ro^d l^LZ ' Whiia the "respect me. when the Adjutant handed me my parole, and bid good byo. ' lon ^ a ™f " D" ,,i,,„;,,l his liMid- 1 .Hid, ''No, sir, and bowed. I went up the Alabama river. No accomtnoda- ions for the officers, we were told .that were to be ireuf-d ns g.titU'inen. ' e knew not to he disappointed. We "ore scut to •,.....- degn in North,.', M.-iL.a.m,, .hlek is a very healthy i;;,"',! r.riega.l. Illuioi.ian, who said: » General have you any Chicago men in your ci sir we have ; the oiheers of ono 58th Illinois." . Ho said ; Indian Cien, S-:.i'.. )...- uZmw'W'i "*<•"*>' "re'fanS'bnO^OOD. These ll,ures, ^^^i^r^lIliS.. rowncd, and yr' "" 1.,nile; I"..,- [ ilon'tknow deeply obody will be willlon - unelvea u>il.u gutdjSioo opportuoitlea andKmve ,y ihe Republic, the great Amur! Nation in its territorial integrity. The vicissitudes of the last filleen months have made hope and fe. alternate in all thinking minds. And even now, be light of the late elections in Pennsylvania and ,e Western States, it docs not yet seem sure that . ,„„;,,, ia worthy of salvation. 11 not worthy, it maot be saved, for nations, like individuals M „-ork out their own salvation. It cannot and wOl not be forced miraculously upon Ihe not, or e o or. The ,uesiion ot. ivl.ieh that of life and death turns, s whether more men in the Northern States love .heir nationality holler than slavery 1 Whether they choose to sink down into a second or third-rate Power rather than Ibat slavery should go down and black men have an even chance in the battle of life ith white menl For this, wo apprehend, is the ae statement of the case, all sophistries and lying elusions put aside. We assume that it » now clear that either slavery is lo be destroyed or the Confede- racy to ho recognized. Mr. John Van Baren baa been well censured for what he said in Cooper Instiluto the other day, nud we imagine that the loud curses with whieh his statements have been received by the Itepublicans were more than counterbalanced by the deep ones bestowed on his frantic ingenuousness by his own party. Truth is not a sate to say, alwavs-ns poor Maj. Key found when he let the cat , nf tuTbag a* to the secret of the MeClellan delays ,he Po.oinac. We see interest is making to oblain TDK EPISCOPAL OBURCB AJSD SLAVERY. Church Ac Church, : but ' will • v Ihi i higher tneir nigin-a. niy...-. ... -.-. -.-— God, is to do all they can foe the he ..... id people in tho free Si , Thia e:q.e rou have a great work to dc 'oi re.-i.oii,,b,lny. The .vliol your beleiil e.'it Ihe deepest '' rf r;ro^r^v!C d uVn' , Vr U VorijuJlM^ wn crops ; you shall gather and tell )'our industry fo tho products ot j-i you shall own you lo feel that God i r ..eie .. .1,.. I:., icatiAe ll,e ivhule .randed vessel, anu an tue sn-eu^ red is put upon this rope to li ily rope breaks, the vessel is lost i,l kelp cull io belpy idoleut and ncgli 'iiuelll -tl"- „, JU lived in Chicago ; but I was compelled to leave there, be- " "' »aa persecuteJ for my teniinjent.- 1 o wilb the AbolilionUis, and I could not ir goveriiiiivnt because il was so e irrupt. ' Vee sir," 1 responded, " you were no doubt com- pelled to leave because you were gu, ly of .-o„,e 'rime lor which you (eared an arrest (laughter). ,ked a special favor of Hint gentleman that h i.i —i .,i...i-o..i,li ,.- again and tieuible us by ti Wo remaincS a week at Tnlli-l-.-a. MJ of us were cor, fined in n room HO by 50 j-,.,-1 well .inlilaleil. bill setesli toldier, k:id quartered there. It was a lively place In you- our rations wen, a qui. H.-r ol ap.inndul mus.y bacon and a piece of con. bread, said to be the Southern Hiidiera 1 rations. We were soon sent to Solum, where we were j.ui in charge of Col. Kent- If Kent, 3 yearn ; and . Dut gratifying »= .. iiilke.eslatislies, wlueh must a. the content of the former, the whieh to my mind are more .hue agriculture was only an developed. The plough 01 the was lilde more than a pole with which Iho earlb was scratched 1,1,.,,-, i-.-i :! y.-ara. Hnil leiiillli ol ;,..,,,.,. |,„ r ,,i[,r.iiluet. '...,,. ! ... i v. .ilt'ii • E But agriculture is iinil Ike you ..- cannot >idYoc,„ .. ..— . cord is made, ll this persecutor oi me ...." i^ — ..ilieer, mils into mv bands, he shall sulior as suffered, lie ulleiuplod lo torluro mo about my f who, he said, bad been lakeii and hung as a spy, their pupnrs could bu believed, lint 1 had » pa] in my pocket to givt Unit ihe lie wilb. ami Ibis is h 1 g.ii il.e pi,|-er: A lady was passing >" the sir beneath Ike window, the bud passed several tin Dtlore and had attracted the atleniion of ihe olbc confined; some ef tl.eiu sugge-iled that she wai Union lady. We tore oil one of ihe ciirlnins wb huag in the hotel where we were iinprisiieeil, j in la.',' let, .T.i wrote eft it with chalk, God b! Ik., pri, r,,' friend." She nodded assent, i bowed to us when wo showed it. hho went I J.uiifi; com" I.",J yards dislant, and I sent a nt .mplhrity. As i are other aspects, iloresting. In early t most imperfectly inoient bus bund man stick at the end by other imph , juperfleia! eh „„ t ,„,liai, art, in a hie/ jt it is nl.-,, a science, wn.. .. .1 .* na much as navigation or ailronoiny. I,!, ledgevlue l-,,„t help tlK farmer ; an"ma g | y »hysiol.,gi w',11 ji.l c.,...r.. ; ...e. 1 ^ when v. r,:gar,l agriculture in this hel. Ihal » b > e '" 'r^^^-XiX; Jl :',dhe , pu^ .., fail .1... ler. It i il.le 1,. r. if nU i:..,'diJ.i|i }•>< , ,„e idle, vile nod your lnsThvF - rivot eternally tlio .- ,iii[.eeSded e careful of your iu industrious, cleanly lion ot tke c once. Bui i' :1 d which is lollowed. lb... stun ,,.,1 will la ._. ilaithtul, yo ill tb.e.e ivliu I.e. la, are nianjutu -.,i-,o.nnd suOer k> the dnvee'i uoad- . •" - your hands the r. leuii.g "I ""'- 1 ' -=**H-v>-r- per i-.f.- '.H-rniiii you inoui-n eeutltnially- ll JoU fall. 1. lint ;i r,..,.liur,.-|,..i.aibiltt)- ii will be wkea you come tod, lu |,.,-1 that the only '' serving yourselves allowed to slip. And you, women, ob.-.i'i.nlnni! ilntiioi at all ,„,„,,. , t and lid v. .i..| all 'l.'.v. " iivev M„i), .. have 11,em in tho best possible cnndWon, always think inn and contriving t al.e thetu ekaiicr an. i eoiniertable. Wkea y,m.' ku.;b„i„l een.e, lemie Ir,... II,.. l,ib,.,v.n..l of the day, always l.i.i. i.e. thing good and nice for his aupper, and .peakkiuJI to hint for these little acid ol Tore and attention wi! brine .'.iu happiness and joy. ,;,;,,„,, ,„., „„-„..., .mi to ,v.-.,]:. i u..| ],il,.i A :, ,V, :.-. !. ami -:.i. i- •< ; 1 ,"; ,,,.,!,, ,., „.,.,b ikai i.iii have, that 1 could labor lit :!:; .%..« >» *> ^ '«;» ^-^^ „eru ia lo ileal justly: secut.J, lo loio mete, third, to walk humbly. First, justly -I shall ci gelyou to do; an, duty lalth-'ully. L' ;;o would'Vre be°iier l TbitD lm s"uch a"bTuuderer. Dut Hit fact remnias that, if slavery be preserved, tho repub lie, One nud Indivisible, is at an end. Now whether of these twain alternatives will the North elect. The deadliest and most dangerous mies of the nation are endeavoring to bring about t sl'tlo o f things which shall ensure the ccMislence jf 'these two entities-slavery and tho republic. Thw talk of conquest, but they mean surrender. They babble of terms to be made at Tlichmoad, _but in their beans they are maneuvering lor conditions which could be imposed as well at Washington as there. Could these despicable traitors have their the Union might possibly be maintained and slavery not merely be saved harmless, but bo made ie"ensWe with the Union. It is likely that JefTer- ,n Davis would consent to rule over the thirty-four States, if he could dictate the terms of the treaty. he substituted for Mr. Lincoln till the end of sis years, let tho Confederate debt bo assumed, let all Ihe dropped officers, military and naval, be restored, lot all negroes escaped during the return ibis country designate thi always succeeded ia di^eussion and action upon the subject of slavery. n very few of the clergy and a very few of the laity hav-o from time to time attempted lo arouse the body, in its Conventions, lo do or say something In aid of tho llave And these persons succeeded only so tar as to .-'t themselves stipmiiiized as troublera of Israel. The peace of " the Chureh," alike on Sundays ^^B renialin-.f U"br.,l;.n b> any prole-at mb.ui" I slavery It must be remembered that silence, in rela- on lo a thing es.uWW.e'i. is support. Tho clergy and itv ot this Church, for halt a century past, have .cried no influence as real aad active in bt .overy by refusing to say anything agai North, as by buying, selling, and breeding Lath. Andnotcenvet.iiotevenibroUEhtheoppor- tunily offered by the slaveholders' rebellion, has 11 •nee been broken. How far this subject, keretol,-.: carefully avoided, has now been touched, at ..rough what amount of opposition, we may read in tho report of the Convention ju,t closed. The General Coaveatloa of the Protestant Episcopal Church, whieh is held triennially. met on tho 1st mat., I St. Joints Chapel in this city. _ On tho Hrst day, after the reading of Morn ng raver a sermon was preached by Bishop MeL ...=l;r} 1 Michigan- Ho bunted of the faithfulness of the F.pi , ,, pB"l clergy, rejoicing that in their pulpits hero 1 no e.citing teachings relative to human nghU, opjnininir tint" the Cliureli" muat conunue t... Le t she has been, Iho great cense rvativ-e element in the nation. Ho deplored the •' unhappy contest in happy hou "of'tho last General Convention. It is to be noted that the one chief difference between the Convention of three years ago and the prenent ono alavcholdiD- Hiihops, clergymen and laymen, were received as Christian eihren without objection from any ono, whde Ihu ibp the persons in question, having bcconio rebels at ell as slaveholders, chose to stay away. Seats, however, were assigned for those abicni fl/ ii they had been es peeled, and m callin f ,r representatives of thodioceses, those io the secede. States were called, as well as the others. The Convention proceeded n iih the sort of busines. -[ there. dibcu^ion whether or net any aliera n was 'needed in the canons, the rubrics, and tin hook of Common Prayer, when, on tho third day Judge Bruno, arriving from the bsltle-uold of Ant, e n introduced a new subject, and created an miens nation lie was iurpri-ed tliat 'here was no tpcec action here to indicate that we were at war wit rebels, and ho offered a resolution proposing Individually cared, t . ,. slave : and Iho efforts uf theae tu nrouso action ion to slavery have been slesd- ruihed down in their ecclcsi- of one ol their publishers, la tlio slave from lhat worhl- wuuiu bo had chosen as iho vignette el the Prayer-Book, and the etrtillcalo iven by one of their Bishops to that dis- graced volume, have fitly symbollied tho whole Course ol the Episcopal Church in this country. Not otea tho culmination of slavery in rebellion can divert them from their allegiance lo It. Fur its sake, indeed, many of their most eminent men wish lo leave tho rcbolliua iuelf uncensured. Tlio speech of individuals In this lust General Convention more frequently favor, than discouDte nances slavery. Their public action of every sort, their resolutions and canons, their introductory sermon and their concluding pastoral letter, nliko ignore that subject. And all effort lo nronne thia great representative body to aid in Iho attainment of civil and religioua rlghla for millions of their country men hitherto unjustly deprived of them seems to bo regarded by the Convention at large, as well as by , Qawke, as " the lugging > oi lilUoi dLr,y "eea- Yhy was a storm of cicitcmcnt kindled by (he very- it mention, In this Convention, of a subject which, .... eighteen months past, has excited Iho toolings, affected the Interests, and occupied the .bought* of tho whole population of this hnd, more than any other whatever': Why was all refcrenco to the tr- ot a rebellion la this country so strenuously dt Why was the very moderate tctolation which tlrst mentioned it— a resolution perfectly in har- ,oDy with tho customs and traditions of tho Church, nd asking only prayer for the return of Union to Church and Slate-laid ou the [able without oven the of discussion upon its merits, by a vole of more than two-lhirdeT And why was so large a poi- nt tho seventeen days spent in steady resistance to i successive movement in this direction: Can these gs bo accounted for otherwise lhan by the fact ; tho rebellion is a slaveholders' rebellion! and that cusioai of the Church to uphold slaveholders as istiaus, and to throw its Influence oa tho side of tho ilave 1'i.wer, hu.s becom flier land ircly L rs of Iho Episcopal Choi . Tho i;l,u llW.ll..-!-. cetly c r paid 1 Iho a pre,.-, a fori )f pray for tho matgote amoved from those rod by tho spirit 1 acta for his country tnuli... lie think* fur km shall r .„ be pnl d and made il.e lbro.,1 a I ,ur Senators apiece and twice as many Represent*, ivea in the House for the same constituent numbers, ,ith absolute power of legislation for the whol, ,ation and we rather think our ' misguided brc- ihren " might be wen back again. We cannot think them as to suppose that they nould take nnythin" less. Let the Seymour party in this Stale aad the People's party in Massachusetts have Ihe itrol of our poliey.and they can have all Ibis, and re if Ihey want it. On no other terms would they Velum foc on no 0,hcr could thej' bl"'° lh° guarantees for want of which they have gone to ! with us. Freedom of speech, of the press and ol pulpit must bu razeed to the pattern of Carolina swell as industry remodelled in tho sf s,or slavery will still be liable to be blas- phemed 'and molested. They mast have all or noth- " i"—nol from ambition, merely, but from necessity, Tho lale elections hnve not A3 favorable a look as c could desire— though they might have a much ,ore malign aspect. They are bad enough " ™ tho Na over the rebel*. Varii ciloment nud discussion aroused by this resolution, and details of tho voto by which it was laid ou the table, wifl be found in Tuc Sr.i-VD.uu, nf the lltbir „u „„al with the rebels in arms, only lack pluek and self-devotion. Bui, slil 1 from them the worst that is likely pily, those traitors are not in the C i, they do not control it-and this affairs, s their befal us. Hnp- Cabinet—at any wful question get there. ._...„ of Saturday, the fourth day, Judge Cn^penter""of New-Jersey, renewed the contest by ring a resolution requesting a new special form of fet. An excited di-eu^.i„n mv, aiel li- ter resolulions were presenlcd, and o Committee w u finally instructed to report respecting belli proposals the following Thursday. Oa Monday, the fifth day, Rev. Mr. Goodwin, of I'onniVlvnnia, offered for mlopti'in Eomo new canons, ,i,o boid'os oi »», o...i".i- «~"' " "'•">'••:, ... ,., II,.: ..„,, 0O.0 10 OppO^tlOD, OJO.Od ,1. . ; .! ... . . -I.... »• u" "» '"< <<•" -=E^oo^:=:::k Alter a prolonged debate, the proposed canons w referred to tho Committee on canons. Rev. Dr. Hawks, of this eily, a native ol Serth I „ I mnwueoil " vasporolior. of our toulhern breth ', l'hhhiv'Iii Ik" we .hould nut "lug io «J1 ihell.-.. _irly questions of the day " during Iho diseuaaion of Church mailers. l of . to the clod with the Siato a ays buhl loyally to tho ciablishcd governmeni to be i pray lor tho President, the Governors, and all who re in authority, and lo pray for tho success of their whenever Hie government held it needful to nsheath tho sword. If we remember rightly, very iany of Ihe officers, and a large proportion of tho ehsiil „i-. in our army and navy, have been Episcopa- ns. Hod tho government of the United States been ,iated will! force and arms by a rebellion one-tenth. j magnitude of Ibis, of any power abroad or at homo cept Ibo Slave Power, Tin Chvrch would have been ited and cniplinlic, and prompt in ihe denunciation of At present, scarcely rebellieii.ieoreely even seliism, i 3 n ,.i-,. .eke bee rebukes, if they proceed from men so |,„„,'|, red and uphold as Ihe Soolliern slaveholders. a loiut thus conspicuous in the Episcopal Cburel, nd, In less or grealcr measure, in all our Churches. ,u great, loading cede -las lie il bodies bavo pros- d themselves to tie the bulwark of slavery. Tbo ....O ionoftho country might, if it would, long sineo have abolished slater)', by setting the rcapectability and moral weight of a Church coooeclion In direct an- tagonism to that system. They have chosen, inalcad, iot only to shrink from such antagoniim, and tako inciter in silence, but, when compelled loopcnocQon, lo direct their rebuko against the reformer ralhcr than Iho slaveholder. Tho natural result has lollowed. Tho chain which they have helped bind upon the slavo is now riveted upon their own necks ; and those bodies, themselves corrupted, well nigh beyond remedy. , have been wont to call themselves " tho talt of the earth." (Wo have received the following oolea from a cor- ispondent whoso interest in this debate prompted in, to attend closely at the sessions ;] I have dropped in daily to witness [ho progress of Iho omentum, and I can assure you many of Iho Delo- ites have proved themselves apt scholars and bavo .ado very creditable advancement. Bnch men as udgc Chambers and Dr. Hawks, who bavo controlled 30 Episcopal Church for a quarter of a century, con- tinued like the mole to burrow iu Hie dark and i.mLst ,ro is no light, and that tho Ban Is a dangerous insti- iun. Dr. Ulson of Massachusetts was a mero iustru- nt in their kinds and nothing more. Dr. Shtittuek raa everything by turns and nothing long." Di-J. Thrall and McAlisler of California made a m Intake at iho oulbroik of tho rebellion and remained in tin ....... of gold (California) when they should have gone. further Soulh ; but they were not nblu to, do much Dr. Mead declined to voto for liii own rcolu- r rather fur the re solutions of lite Committee o( Nino of which he was chairman. Ilo in a casl-fron very brittle. Rot. Dr. Unban IX- sumed lie championship ol the Booth alter Dr. Good- si,, bad floored Dr. Hawks ; but Dr. Vinton soon took tho starch out of bis collar, and left him lo bile hU thin lips when diey (ailed to answer bis ponderous Day after day light shone in upon tho Convention „nd tho spirit ot rolorm seemed lo movo on iho great deep of the bearls of honest mem Dr. Kandnll, a stitr rvative who vote! ngaiaul Judje Brunol's re«olu- at-no out in a hold and eloquent nrgumunt in of loyalty. Mr. wobui of Pennsylvania, a very talkative man, a sari of Lay Bishop, gSTO up the idea. of bespattering his Southern brethren with fulsomo On Thursday, the by appointment, eventh day, the Convci ionsj derail on ol the s o of I praise, and turned the table- upon them Convention odjourued. Kev. Lir. EBgby made iration could give it. Bu lhat even the Demoerali l States are to bo reckoned iuninerite triumphs. The that of Philadelphia have o deeply with their blood, hey are willing to be made i political tricksters would .„ju'try, and of the pending rebellion. Hon. Robert C. Winlhrop, ol Msssachusetta, read tho Ion? series of proposed by the Ron. Murray Hoffman pointed out that the rebuke given in them to the rebels was conditional and prospective, not positive amendment- He wanted position, not only before the Soulh. but before tho world. Earnest and eiciting debate on tho rebellion, the if the Contention in regard W ll, nod the qu rolontarj i j mark their game. ll,- ll ire Wiinl.l il,,!, .iliellier cuuuiciu ™ _ -- - think our peril lies b I involuntary in their relation lo it, was continued fa the side uf patriotism, and placed himself right o me record. Mr. Ruggles, who bad boon a plia. deputy In the hands Ol Judge Chambers, finally votcl for the passage ot the resolutions from Iho Commiitcj of Sine. , . Aftcraaeeilouoi two week, tliv vote was^a e SS-ISSSiMSm hoik Ibo do.l Iron. M. L.l ^'"" ""","? ' "|",,C" |, || ira we iv earne-l .njni] I.. .ml - - -!"' t ' 1 t, n . ',',..' '.r.-ervaliw body in America has Jien a very Ui«t awp la Iho right ^"^y^^