In his letter to the North Western Convention, S. P. Chase Chairman ot the Ohio Liberty Committee w rites : "I meant, whtÃn I begun, to say Ã¡ woi'd or two upon the great importance of union afriofig antislavery mÃ©ri. I am fully persuaded that at this vcry moment the anti-slaverv men arÃ© strong enough to citrr'y the country if they could only be induced tg act in concert. Oui divfsiuns are the strengti ot s}avfery. Let all that iÃ¶ possiblt' bÃ« donÃ¶ to hcal tl,em. Let the gÃ¯catest pains bt; taken to produce concÃ¶rt Ã³f sentiment and r.ction amonL the friends of Liberty. Pertnit tnc to suggest whether the orgahÃ¯zation of u National Anti-Slavery League might not contribute to the furtherancc of this object, and whether your Convention might not pi'operly origÃnate such ah association. Perhaps a great National Convent ion of all opponents of slavery, without any distinction of party, held at some (ionvenient place, say Pittsburgh, or Philadelphia, might be the means of bringing about i such a union. I trust your Convention will considcr this subject and take some ac1 tion upon it."Dr. Brisbane, Editor of the AmÃ¶rican Citizen, a Liberty papÃ¶i', is now publishing his privatediary of 1835 and 1836, for the purpose of showing the practical operation of Slavery! He was then a wealthy Slaveholder in South Carolina, and he declares he was as sincere aChristian as he is at this day. We have only room for a notice of a few days, which ma" y give an idea of the rGst Ã lCL7th - Came to town this evnning, and preaehed from John v. 40. 1 feil Cor simiers, and tried to preach to them Jesus Christ and him crucified. 18A. - Sold my fellow Jacob to - - , for $300. Bought trom Mr. P. a coachman, his wife Phillis (a cook,) and their infant named Jacob. Lord ! grant that these purchases muy be sanctiÃied to my good and to thy glory! Dec. 28h - Sent oiF the remoinder of my negroes with ;!ie wagon, excopt a few we shall need about us. Sliould 1 be well enough, I expcct to go to town lo-morrow. and tne next day overiake the wagon by etuge. ''Ãºlh.- ToÃ¼k leave of my family, with the expectation of not returning, bul when I got lo towii, having opportuniiy, Ã i urchased ten negroes, viz, five men and five women, all frorn North Carolina, and prime young hands, at $450 round. On which account, as they begged me to iakp them out of the work-house at oncej I had lo return home, having no where else to put them. The Lord bless to my spiritual good and to his glory this transaction. 30M. - Met the stage at Rantoul's, and taking four of my new pÃ¼ reliase wilh me, leaving the rest to walk. 1 oveftoolc my wagon at Speight's, and found J. Pi with it, whom I have directed to return and meet the negroes 1 lefton the roadi"05 Mr. Hale's resolution on Slavory passedtheN. H. House of Representativos by a vote of 127 to 92, substantially as hÃª proposÃªd it. We published it last week; It announces among other things, that Ndtt Hanipshirc "declares her firm detÃ«rn1itiation that iÃ±the great contest now being waged between Slavery and Freedom, her voice shiill be heard on the side of the Freo ; that she pledges her cordial syrnpathy, and withirtthc limitsof her constitutional actiori, he'r co-operation with the friends oi Ã¶ivil liberty throughout the land, in every just and wÃ©ll directed effort for the suppi'essioll and Ã«'xtÃ«rrtlination of that terrible scoÃ¼rgÃ© oi' Ã¶ur face, Human Slavery." QBefore Cassius Clay went to the Mexicnn War, he addresed some 5000 people in Lexington in explanationof hi reasdns fdr taking part in the waf. Among othcr thing liesaid: " Up to the time thÃ¶t thiS icttr rÃºas Icgalised by Congrcssional assÃ¼mption il ! crinlinued to meet our uncomprornisirigopposition. But nowj stern necessity leaves me no alterrlative; vly country calis for help, Ã¶nd t:right or wrong,' I rally to her standard. VVhatever diflerehce o: opiniÃ³n rrtay have honestly or dishonestly existed between us in matters ot' civil administration, is lost in the great first law ofnations, as well os of individunÃ.-?) and the instincts of self-preservniion lead me to make coinmon cause iii the defentÃe oi our common country â . It was a good custom among the Atheuinnn, ihat he who advised'the repuhlic, shotild prove the fidelity of his counsel hy personal execution. So now I fall into the ranksj as a private, with my blanket and canteen, giving practical illuslration ol' that equality of privilege among men which I have ever advocated. If from the ExÃ³cutivc, or the people, I shall rcccivc profnotion, I hall unaffcclcdty be gratifica; for I regard the confidence and approbatioh of my countrymen as only less than the dottscioushess of ha ving, pariially at least, nt Ã¡ll times discharged my duty to myself, to my family, to my Country, and to God."ff?" According to oÃ¼r Ã¼nderstanding of the matter, the cars are to run on the Central Railroad hereaftcr on SundÃ¡y, fÃ¶r the transportation of passengere, frieght, and the mail. W hen thÃ© Company come into possession of the road, they will doubtess fbllow the example set by the State. V more efiectual method of doing away he general observance of Sunday as a day of rest could not be deviscd.