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itorial reference to the subject is found at the conclusion of an article on the approaching Fourth of July, in which, after reviewing the wonderful progress, material and intellectual, of the nation,other, we cannot be too Argus-eyed to detect real ones.
Upon this point we conceive that our 4th of July Orators generally fail.
Their orations should be composed, not merely of rhapsodies upon then.
Meanwhile Mr. Garrison had resigned the editorship of the Philanthropist, and the number for July 4 contained his brief valedictory.
The same day found him in Newburyport once more, where he readany, and also contributed a spirited ode for the occasion:
Ode for the celebration of the Fourth of July, at Newburyport, Mass., 1828.
Nat. Philanthropist, July 11, 1828. Once more, in the faceile, and the East loud declaim, The North and the West talk of conflicts before 'em; Yet the Fourth of July Will forever supply A seven-fold cord to our national tie:— The plots of division, though ar