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THE PROFITS ARISING FROM THIS WORK, ARE DEVOTEE TO.

THE CAUSE OF THE SOCIETY.

wWashington:

PUBLISHED BY JAMES C, DUNN,

1834

TABLE OF CONTENTS

TO THE TENTH VOLUME.

LIBRARY

Page.

Abolitionist of the Old School, An

304
African Customs,

123
African Discovery, A History of unexampled Mortality,

221, 222
African Repository, Notices concerning it,

285, 318

Am. Col. Society, Original Subscribers to it,

Expressions of Public Sentiment concerning it, 115, 117, 125 129, 241

Appeals in its behalf,

84, 108, 124

Contributions to it,

63, 96, 128, 157, 192, 223, 256, 288, 319

Details concerning its Receipts, Expenditures, and number of
Emigrants sent out by it,

10, 12, 128, 163, 164, 165

Archer, Wm. S., Dr. Hodgkin's Remarks on a misrepresentation of a Speech of 230

Auxiliary Societies, 27, 28, 29, 61, 127, 128, 148, 149, 150, 152, 190, 191, 193, 194, 197,

209, 218, 219, 220, 221, 243, 251, 252, 253, 254, 255, 283, 286, 313, 314

Bacon, Rev. Leonard

83, 218

Beecher, Rev. Dr., His Speech,

279

Bell, Thomas, Agent of American Colonization Society, His Card,

147

Bethune, Rev. Mr.

94

Birney, James G., His Speech on Prospective Gradual Emancipation,

43

Expresses his warm approbation of the Colonization Society,

45

Rumor of his Abandonment of the Colonization Society,

147

Review of his Letter, July 15, 1834, to the Rev. Thornton A. Mills,

against the Colonization Society,

257

Breckenridge, Rev. R. J., His Remarks at a Colonization Meeting in..N. York, 93

Brown, James, His settlement at Liberia, and Character,

218

Brazil, Slave Trade carried on in

152
Caffer Tribes, Account of

222, 223
Caffraria, Review of Kay's Travels in

140, 169,

199

Civis, His Essay,

47

Cleaveland, Johnson, [See “Emancipation,"]

251

Cloud, Rev. Johns, a Missionary to Africa, His death,

154

Colonization. Extract from the Journal of Freedom,

115
“Some Reasons for not abandoning"

293
Colonizationist, The, discontinued,

191

Colored People, Report of the Synods of South Carolina and Georgia respecting

their religious instruction,

174, 205, 245

Correspondence,

62, 235, 255

Cox, Dr. Abraham L.

139
Cox, Dr. S. H., Remarks of “Quo” on bis Letter on Abolition,

110

Cresson, Elliott,

- 30, 126, 233, 283

Danforth, Rev. Joshua N. His Letter, January 17, 1834,

27

Devany, Francis, His Death,

90

Eden, Rev. James, Extract of a Letter from

89

Emancipation, A Gentleman in North Carolina proposes to liberate four Slaves

for Colonization

62

Johnson Cleaveland, of Loudon co. Va. liberates by will his

251
slaves, on condition of going to Liberia,

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Emancipation, A Gentleman near Natchez liberates 18 or 20 slaves, &c. for

emigration to Liberia,

The State of Georgia purchases a Negro Man named Sam, in

order to emancipate him,

Emigrants, A Tabular view of, sent to Africa since the commencement of the

Colonization Society,

292

Expeditions, Sailing of the Jupiter,

154
Ninus,

286
Farrington, Sophronia, Letter, and Extract of a Letter from

122, 157
Fendali, P. R., Recorder, His Letters to the Colonial Agent,

97, 106
Finley, Robert S., His Proceedings,

219
Frelinghuysen, Theodore, M. C.

1, 19, 139, 285, 286

Gales, Joseph, Treasurer, His Plans concerning the Fiscal Relations of the

Colony to the Society,

100-103

Garrison, W. L.,

162, 227, 228

Givens, Thomas, Statement concerning him,

154

Grimke, Thomas S., Death of,

286

Notice of his Character,

289

Gurley, Rev. R. R., Secretary, His Letter, April 18, 1834, concerning the

Colony,

60

His Remarks on the Principles of the Society, 65

Misrepresentations of him, by the Liberator,
&c., corrected,

133-137
Hawes, Dr. Aylett, Emancipates his Slaves,

126, 151, 193–198, 286

Hersey, Rev. John,

59, 286

Hewit, Dr.,

189

Hodgkin, Thomas, M. D., His Inquiry into the Merits of the Colonization

Society,

225

Remarks on the British African Colonization So-

ciety,

308

Hoffman, Peter,

313

Hubbard, Jeremiah, His Letter, March 4, 1834,

33

Address to Abolitionists and Anti-Colonizationists

213

Jefferson, Thomas,

266-269, 270, 271, 272

Journal of Freedom,

115

Jones, Joseph

209, 211, 315, 316
Knowles, Herbert, His Lines in a Church-yard, in England,

284

Lafayette, General, Resolutions of the Managers of the Colonization Society,

concerning his death,

190

Laird, Rev. Matthew,

85, 154
Lander, Richard, His Death,

147, 221, 222
Leiper, Hanson, Extract of a Letter from,

244
Letter from a little Girl in Edinburgh to a little African Girl in Liberia,

29

Liberia, News from, up to May 10, 1834,

154

Temperance in,

90, 106, 107

Resolutions of the Managers of the Colonization Society, January 30,

1834, concerning,

25-27

Relative proportion of the numbers of manumitted Slaves ard recap-
tured Africans sent to,

139
Donations to,

146, 147, 191, 217
New-York Female Society for the support of Schools in Africa,

149
Remarks concerning,

146, 207, 213

Plans of the Fredericksburg and Falmouth Auxiliary Society, con-

cerning,

253

Herald,

122, 156, 217

Extract from a Naval Officer's Journal concerning it,

310

Mode of forwarding Letters to it,

315

Lowrie, Walter, His Special Report, concerning the Society's debt,

8, see 115
Supplemental

163

Report concerning the relations of Auxiliary Societies to

the Parent Society,

195

McDowall, Dr. Robert, a Colored Physician, emigrates to the Colony,

104, 154
Managers of the Colonization Society, Proceedings of, 8, 25, 84, 91, 97, 106, 107, 108, 117

163, 190, 193, 195, 198, 217
Missions and Missionaries

96, 183
Nevins, Rufus L., His Letter,

255
New-York, Riots in

190
Proceedings of the New-York City Colonization Society con-

190, 255
Norton, John T., His remittance for’a Temperance Settlement in the Colony, 107

-

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Onderdonk, Bishop, His Letter to the Rev, Peter Williams,

185

Paine, Elijah, His Circular,

148

Palmas, Cape,

128, 178

Perkins, Dr. Alfred, His Legacy to the American Colonization Society,

313

Phelps, Rev. Amos, Remarks on his Lectures on Slavery,

163

Pinney, Rev. John B.,

47, 89, 97, 108, 155, 209, 254

Poetry,

284
Quo,” His remarks on Dr. S. H. Cox's Letter on Abolition,

110

Recaptured Africans settled at New Georgia,

Resolutions, Laws, Public Meetings and other Public Proceedings, concerning

Colonization,

29, 91, 126, 127, 147, 218, 254, 285, 287

Richardson, David, a Colonist, his Letter,

212

Rives, Wm. C., Extract of a Letter from,

250

Sansom, Mrs. Beulah,

255

Sehon, Rev. E. W., Contributions received by him at Columbus, Ohio,

27

Sharp, Eunice,

146, 147

Sigourney, Mrs. Lydia H.,

29

Skinner, Dr. Ezekiel, goes to the Colony as Pysician,

104, 154

Slavery,

168, 239, 287, 304, 315

Smith, Gerrit,

106, 107

His Letter, sending $1000

17

His Manual Labor School,

312

Snetter, Martha, a Letter from

154

Spalding, Rev. Rufus, Letters from him,

120, 156

Stowe, Professor, His remarks on Colonization,

300

Swift, E. P., His communication,

108

Thomas, Elizabeth, a Colonist, a Letter from her,

189

Twining, A. H., Addresses a Colonization Meeting in New York,

93

Van Rensselaer, Rev. Cortland, His preaching to the Slaves,

254

Voorhees, Capt. P. F., His Letter concerning the Colony,

20

Webb, Charles H., a Colored Medical Student, emigrates to the Colony,

104, 154

Wilberforce, William, Extracts from his Speech on Colonization,

116

Williams, Rev. Peter, a Colored Preacher, His Address to the Citizens of New

York,

188

Wilson, Beverly, a Colonist, His Letter,

118
Wilson and Wynkoop, Extracts from their Report concerning Africa,

278
Wright, Rev. Š. 0. His Letter,

119
His Death,

154
Death of Mrs. Wright,

155
“Z,” His Essays in favor of Colonization,

73

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REVIEW OF ANTI-SLAVERY PUBLICATIONS, AND DEFENCE OF

THE COLONIZATION SOCIETY.

By Hon. THEODORE FRELINGHUYSEN, Senator in the United States Congress. Address of the New York Anti-Slavery Society. Printed by West and Trow: New York,

1833.- -Declaration of the Anti-Slavery Convention, assembled at Philadelphia, December 6, 1833.

We have read the Address and Declaration above named, with surprise and regret. Had they been content with the fullest developement of their own views and principles, however much we might have differed, we should have felt respect even for the errors of misguided good will. But when the Declaration proceeds to enjoin political action, it is proper its priuciples should be examined; and when the Address, in a style of sin. gular self-confidence, assails and denounces by name, a respectable Society, that has long been labouring for the welfare of the African race, and, as we believe, with the purest motives; we deem it, in common justice, due to the history and the numerous friends of the Colonization Society, that it should be heard in defence.

We must protest against the exclusive and uncompromising spirit of the Address, as exbibited in the following paragraphs:-"It is our object to recommend the only practicable and safe plan,” &c. And again, "The only wise method of making it (emancipation) entire, is to make it immediate." We take leave to say, that many sober minded men, after deep reflection, believe that a system of gradual abolition is wiser, because happier for the slave, and safer for the country. And with such views, many of the free states have addressed their legislation to this subject. In New York and New Jersey, the abolition of slavery has been the gradual work of the last thirty years. The enlightened statesmen, who have devoted their best thoughts to this interesting subject, did believe that they not only might, but were solemnly bound to aim at less than immediate emancipation, while they were honestly and earnestly seeking the sure and final abolition of slavery.

The Address has collected fragments of speeches, detached remarks of individuals, isolated paragraphs, culled from newspapers and reports of

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