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The general tenor of it was, that the
Lib. 14: 1. proposed policy, besides being narrow and proscriptive, would make no government men of the abolitionists as a body, and would, in all consistency, preclude them from any use of the existing State and Federal machinery against slavery, as by petitions and the like.
Practically, disunion would end either in forcible emancipation initiated by the free States, or in a servile insurrection having their countenance.
George Bradburn, with some qualification, but also with a peculiar bitterness to be more fully
Lib. 14: 130, 138, 142, 174, 185, 186, 195. revealed ere long, assented to these objections—his first step towards joining the Liberty Party outright.
Among the nays we remark further Maria, the sister of William
Lib. 14.95. A. White, and her affianced, James Russell Lowell, though the latter had been moved at the Convention to compose verses of a stiffer tone on the main question, as thus: Whate'er we de