No. I., for October, 1835.
II. ABOLITION OF SLAVERY BY Great Britain, By C. Stuart...
The vincibility of prejudice proved by facts, 4, 5. - Republics the most ferocious
slaveholders, 5.-Decline of the feudal system in Britain, 6.-Sir John Hawkins,
leader in the slave trade, 7.-Origin of Slavery, 7.-Slavery legalized in England,
7.-First motion for the abolition of the trade in the House of Commons, 8.-
Wilherforce, 9.-Decisive vote, 11.-Elizabeth Heyrick, 13.-Canning's Resolu-
tions, 14.- London Anti-Slavery Society, 15.-Flogging of women in Jamaica,
16.-Colonial arrogance, 17.-Mischief of “Expediency,” 18.--The theory that
Christians were only to care for the souls of the slaves, 19.
III. SLAVERY TESTED BY ITS OWN CODE, By William Goodell...
Assumed right of property, 23.-- Denial of God's moral government, 23.—Spe-
cific acts of legislation infringing religious privileges, 24.--Prohibits virtue and
compels vice, 26.—Is theft, robbery, plunder, piracy, man-stealing, 27.--No real
protection for slaves, 29.-Inferences, 32.
IV. A REVIEW-THE PRINCIPLES OF REFORM, By Beriah Green
(Art. X. On Political and Ecclesiastical Reform. Lit. & Theol. Review, No. VI.]
The aim of the Reformer, as stated by Mr. Woods, 36.— The necessity of re-
form, 37.-The work of reform identical with the business of doing good, 38.-
The enemies of reform responsible for the horrors of revolution, 38.-Mr. Woods'
distinction between the otiices of religion and of reform, 39.—A dialogue, 40.-
The arrogance of conservatives rebuked, 42.-Illustrations-Temperance, 44.-
Emancipation, 45.-Radicalism, 47.-Gradualism, 49.-Mr. Woods os. Jeremiah,
51.-Relation of Americans to American institutions, 55.—Mr. Woods' maxim,
57.-Particular evils, how treated by the Savior, 59.-History of Reformers, 61-
Methodist leaders, 63.- Pliability of modern religion, 66.-Trials to be expected
by the friends of the oppressed, 67.
V. THE HARMONY OF MOSES AND THE APOSTLES, By Rev. Samuel Crothers.. 68
The disbelief of a harmony between the Old and New Testaments on the sub-
ject of slaveholding a common species of infidelity, 69.-Brief analysis of the law
of Moses, 71.-The moral law considered, 72.—The judicial law, 78.— The cere-
monial law, 50.
VI. PRO-SLAVERY TESTIMONY EXAMINED, By the Editor. ....
Authority of the master absolute–Testimony of Edwin C. Holland, Esq. 93.-
of Hon. Whitemarsh B. Seabrook, 93.-Actual treatment-Testimony of R. J.
Turnbull, Esq. 94.—Tasks, 95.-Subsistence, 96.- Fear the only motive, 97.-
Testimony of Thomas S. Clay-Food, 98.-Clothing, dwellings, work, 99.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE, British West Indieg..
ADVANCE OF THE ABOLITION CAUSE
TO THE READER...
No. II., for January, 1836.
1. ABOLITION OF SLAVERY BY Great Britain, By C. Stuart, (Concluded). 107
The London Society discards gradualism in 1830, 107.-Anti-Slavery Reporter
-Lecturing—first tried in Ireland - Agency sub-committee formed-Lectures in
England-George Thompson, &c. 109. -Violence of the slaveholders in Jamaica,
109.-Results of the insurrection, 110.- Missionaries driven off, 111:- Inquiry in
the House of Lords-Lord Suffield-Com. of inquiry at the same time in the
Commons, 111.-The final struggle--Deputation of 331 to London-Stanley's
plan, 112.-Compromise, 113.--Apprenticeship-Antigua and Bermuda, 114.-
New society organized, 115.-Anecdote of Mrs. Stumbles and her emancipated