Ihoctause of the Constitution, providimrfor the Burrender of fugitivej from service ia daily Lccomiiigr more and rnnre repuimqnt'to tlie feelnjjra of the pcople of the free States. Indeed, the existence of such n provisiÃ³n ia a foul blot on that instrument. Jte continued toleration is on infnmoue dirace to the ncop!e of the United States. VVhcn we consider Hint we are a chnstion peopie, a civilized people, with some pretensions to hurnnnitv, it ia monstrous that we should consider oureelves hound to give up a man, an innocent man seeking to escape fn.m a bondage -1 We would not avail oureelres of anv leeal subtility. We adtnit freely and fully, tJ)at fhe provisiÃ³n of the Conslilution, in relaiion to lugiUves from service or Jabor, was infended to cover the case of csenping slnvef- -to bind one State lo surrender slaves into it from another. We adniit freeJy and fuJly thut our ÃaÃlirrs went into thisorccnient with their eycÃ¶ wide open, to Ã¼s nieanintr-ihat tlioy wcre Ã±ot tricked into it- that when they bound themselves tfaus, they knew they were bTnding themeolvTs and their children to violntethe inÃ³si sacred riglits of niaj, to trample upon the most procious offices of humanity. But, wheii wo have ndwtfed oJJ tiis, wo denounce tiieir act, as a deed o' unmitigation wickediicss- we abjure Ãii part of the covenant, as i;ifymoue, as - we declare to Uic worJd, we declaro to our brethren of the South, we wiJJ uot be bonrid by any such provisiÃ³n - it is accursec! - and a regard Lo tlie principle3of etern;,! jusfice, o proper respect to the hÃ©tiehÃ©d principies of the free Stiltes-, sliqjrW induce every grnerous southetner to tÃ³stain frm any attempt to enforce thiB provisiÃ³n, _to forego any and all claims ho mifht Jpgnlly Ã¯nstitu'e under it Were this provisiÃ³n one of mere polier, the free fetales should subm.t, thonffh 't might work their serious detriment. D,d it traposen duty, of doubt, ,1 charrcu-r, as it reprardsmoral.ty itmi.lt)O md with f that the palpable ev.ls of d.soberiience, hoilS overeÃ³me our scruples, and enforce submision. Uut, the provisiÃ³n Ãs one of notorious, abominable injustice. It is in direct, undisgnwed conflict with the luw of God. No man can obey it. without knowmg ihat he is dcÃ¯nrra wrong, n fb-il wrourr uainst humanity. ÃS o htate canyield acquiefeÃ©nce, without knoumg, thut it is outriijTinor the fin-t principies of the Declaration of Independence, and arraymg itself in open rebellion apawwt the Buiider andPe.-troyor ofÃmpires. &o that noroom is teO for hritation. The provisiÃ³n ought to bc rqpealed by common coueoiit, or byCÃ¼maion couÃ±cnÃ disiegarded.