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along, 56.—Dr. Rice's plan of abolition founded on falsehood, 57.-Overlooks the
supports of slavery, 58.-Results of it have been bad, 59.-Such results were
VI. THE CAUSE OF FREEDOM IN OUR COUNTRY, By Dr. C. Follen......... 61
Liberty and oppression always and every where in conflict-Oppression at work
in our country, 62.-Experiment of self-government successful so far as it has
been tried-Slavery not a local evil, 64.- Anti-republicanism, in principle, identical
with slavery--its increase persecution of the Indians, 65.— Taste for aristocratic
distinction, 66.-Pursuit of wealth, 67.-Redeeming influences, 68.--Need of com-
bining all the friends of freedom, 70.-Anti-Liberty doctrines of Pickens and Cal-
houn, 71.--Slaveholders endeavoring to enlist all property-holders on their side,
71.-True liberty can only be built on the doctrine of equal human rights, 72.
V. SLAVERY AND THE CONSTITUTION, By Rev. J. May...
Are the people of the non-slaveholding states bound by the Constitution not to
attempt the overthrow of slavery ? 73.- The affirmative is a heavy charge against
the framers, 74.—Power of the framers, 75.— Jealousy for state rights, 76.— The
right and wrong of slavery not discussed at the time of the Revolution, 77.—The
old confederation had no power to abolish the slave trade, 78.-All that can be
said of the Constitution, is that it did not abolish slavery, 79.—The preamble, 79.
-Ratio of representation, 80.- Implication of the word "persons," 81.—"Migra-
tion and importation,” 82.- Debates of the Conventions of the States, 83.-Fugi-
tives, 84.-Jury trial, 85.--Protection against "domestic violence,” 88.
VI. Rev. F. A. Cox, D.D., AND HIS AMERICAN APOLOGISTS..
Appointment of Drs. Cox and Hoby, 91.–British and Foreign society for uni-
versal abolition--its objects, 92.-Dr. Welch of Albany, 92.-Dr. Cox's note, 94.
--Instructions 10 Mr. Thomson, 96.-Sentiments of Abraham Booth, 97.-Dr.
Cox in New Hampshire, 98.-Rev. S. A. Cone, 100.-Rev. Howard Malcom,
101.-Charleston Baptist Association, 103.
VII. LAND PIRACY, By the Editor.
Ruin of small slaveholders, 104.- Virgil A. Stewart's story, 105.-Rumored in-
surrection at Livingston, 107.-Proceedings thereon-Hanging without jury, 109.
--Trial of Albe Dean, 110.
Miss Grimke's Appeal-Yarndee-Glasgow Discussion, 112.
Abolitionists aim to rectify the primary elements of society, 113.
I. SLAVERY AND THE BIBLICAL REPERTORY, By Rev. Samuel Crothers. ... 115
The defence of slavery left to theological professors, 115.---Ground and charac-
ter of the contest changed, 116.-"Five ways" of making slaves, 117.----Jahn, the
Pope and the Jesuits, 119.- The morality of Princeton and Guinea identical, 120.
-Slavery by captivity, 121.-By purchase, 124.-By the right of creditorship,
126.—By the sentence of a judge, 128.-By birth, 129.-Slaveholding among the
III. THE CONSTITUTION, By N. P. Rogers Esq.
If the Constitution sanctions slavery, it is the most iniquitous of all documents,
145.—But slavery is not in the instrument, if the framers designed it to be there,
146.-Slavery is unconstitutional to the letter-Declaration and preamble evi-
dences of intent, 147.-Slave Representation, 149.-Fugitives, 150.-Republican
state governments guarantied—Amendmenis, 151.-No deprivation of liberty
without due process of law, 152.
IV. ON THE USE OF SLAVE PRODUCE, By Charles Stuart.... ...... 153
Slave produce defined, 153.—Unnecessary consumption a transgression of the
divine law-reason, 154.-If there were no buyers, there would be no slavehol-
ders, 155.-Consumers can crush slavery, 156.–Sentiments of the Quarterly A.
S. Magazine condemned, 157.--Illustration of the poor widows' two mites, 158.-
Difficulties do not abolish law, 160.-Slave produce stolen goods, 162.-Physical
expedients, 164.--Slave in Jamaica, 266.—Compulsory effect of abstinence, 168.
- The excuse of necessity, 170.-Difficulty confined to cotton, 171.-Remarks by
the Editor, 172.
V. CASTE IN THE UNITED STATES; A Review, by the Editor.............175
Absurdity of caste under a free government, 176—Intolerable tyranny of caste
in America, 178.-M. de Beaumont and M. de Tocqueville, 178.-Story of Ludo-
vic, 179.-Caste In New Orleans, 182.-- Prejudice in public assemblies, 184.— The
tyranny of the one drop, 185.—Theory of a Connecticut divine, 186.-Insincerity
of our professions of regard for the Anglo-Saxon blood, 187.-M. de Beaumont's
freedom from prejudice, 137.—Mob in Utica, 188.-Inference from the “Dis-
claimer,”-cause of hostility to the negroes, 189.-Connection of caste with the
abolition of slavery, 190.-Color not the real object of hatred-two classes of the
prejudiced, 191.-Charles Lamb, 193.—The authority of custom, 194.-Caste in-
jures our national character, 195.-Is a reproach to republicanism, 196.-Is a dis-
grace to Christianity, 196.—Separation in religious worship, 197.--A waste of the
national resources, 198.
VI. THE DIVERSITIES OF MEN:
Influence of heat on complexion, 199.-General law of vegetable and animal
variation, 200.-Power of adaptation in plants, 201.—Diversities of men compared
with those of brutes, 202.-Enumeration of human races, 204.-Effect of tropical
climates upon Europeans, 206.—Diversities of intellect, 207.
I. FOURTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE AMERICAN ANTI-SLAVERY Society....347
Deaths of Managers—increase of Auxiliaries, 347.--Publications-Agents-
Agents for colored people, 348.- Colored people in Ohio-occupation of land, 349.
-Colored people in Upper Canada–Testimony of Dunlap and Mackenzie, 350
--of John H. Dunn-Anti-slavery among children, 351. -Agents to the West
Indies-Charleston ladies-George Thompson, 352.---Robert Breckinridge-Dr.
Wardlaw, 353.-British Baptists, 354.–Virginian in Scotland-Dumbarton and
the Vale of Leven, 355.– Favorable notice of ecclesiastical bodies, 356, 357, 358.
-Legislature of Pennsylvania, 359.-Mr. Stevens' Report-Governor Ritner's
Message, 360.-Resolutions of Vermont and Massachusetts, 361.-Decision of
the Supreme Court of Massachusetts, in the case of the girl Med, 362.-Abolition-
ism at the South, 363.—Maryville Intelligencer, 364.---Commercial crisis, 366.-
Affairs of Mississippi, 367.-- British cotton trade, 368.-Imports of cotton, in the
years 1835 and 1836, 369.-Rice and tobacco, 370.-Bearing of diminished profits
upon the abolition of slavery, 371.--General participation in the profits of slavery,
372.-Northern sycophancy, 373.-Publishers, 374.-Books expunged" and
mutilated, 375.-Profligacy of the press, 377.-Ecclesiastical opposition, 377.-
Methodist General Conference, 378.---Threatening epistles, 379.- Presbyterian
General Assembly, 380.- Testimony of Rev. Mr. Smylie, 386.--- Harmony Pres-
bytery, 386.—Clinton Resolutions, 378.-Congregational General Associations,
388.--Dignity of the pastoral office, 392.-Mobs-Judge Lawless-Grand Jury of
St. Louis, 394.-Persecutions of Mr. Lovejoy and Dr. Nelson, 395.--Persecution
of Mr. Garratt, 396.—Dr. Ely and Marion College, 396, 397.- Rebuke of the New-
York Observer, Vermont Chronicle, and Boston Recorder, 397.-Attack on the
Philanthropist, 398.-Mob-meeting in Cincinnati, 399.---The Market House Com-
mittee, 401.--Firmness of the Ohio Executive Committee, 402.-Speech of the
Mayor of Cincinnati to the mob, 403.-Outrage upon Mr. Kitchell, 404.---Outrage
upon Mr. Hopper, 405.- Testimony of the Hon. B. Swain of North Carolina,
405.-CHAPTER OF ABOMINATIONS, 406.--Flogging to death-shooting with small
shot-suicides, 406.-Branding-outlawing-rewards for killing-death for strik-
ing, 407.-Burning alive-shooting runaways-pulling out gray hairs, 408.-Dog-
ging men-Amalgamation-DOMESTIC SLAVE TRADE, 409.-Slave trade advertise-
ments, 410.–POLITICAL Support or Slavery, 412.-Denial of the rights of peti-
tion in Congress, 413.--Petition from slaves-Hon. John Q. Adams, 414.-Pre-
aident's Inaugural Address, 415.-MEASURES, 421.-Tyranny of caste to be over-
thrown, 423.–Facts in regard to American prejudice, 424.-New-Bedford whale-
ship owned and navigated by colored men, 427.-Use of the press, 427.-POLITI-
CAL ACTION, 429.-Petitions to Congress, 431.-Fugitives, 432.---Jury trial--
Texas, 433.-Haytian Independence, 434.
II. Was SLAVERY FORCED UPON THE SOUTH? A letter from Dr. John Far-
Whittier's poems, 447.-Miss Martineau's Society in America, 448.