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losed, and even the Iowa and Nebraska frontiers were watched and picketed.
The first free-State reprisals were made by John Brown in what
Sanborn's John Brown, chap.
IX. his latest biographer calls the Pottawatomie executions —midnight extirpationJohn Brown, chap.
IX. his latest biographer calls the Pottawatomie executions —midnight extirpation with the sword, in true Southern
May 25, 1856. fashion, of a nest of harborers of Border Ruffianism; and the capture of a raiding company at Black Jack Creek,
June 2, 1856.
Sanborn's John Brown, p. 241. the first regular battle fought between freJohn Brown, p. 241. the first regular battle fought between free-State and pro-slavery men in Kansas.
Wanton bloodshed in that Territory, and not antislavery principle, wrought the North to the pitch of resistance symbolized by the vote for Fremont.
It carried the clergy off their feet, and opened their chur will go for arming our slave population?
The answer to this question would presently come from Kansas itself (from John Brown, namely) with the aid of Gerrit Smith, who had got bravely back up the dam of non-resistance which he was once carried
T. W. Higginson. the new element coming to settle the question of slavery by-and-bye on the soil where it exists.
Probably no one who heard him could read John Brown between the lines.
Sanborn's Life of John Brown, pp. 435, 440, 447, 457-460. Mr. Higginson spoke with knowledge when he asked— Is it [slavery] destined, as it John Brown, pp. 435, 440, 447, 457-460. Mr. Higginson spoke with knowledge when he asked— Is it [slavery] destined, as it began in blood, so to end?
Seriously and solemnly I say, it seems as if it were.
At the New England Convention in Boston on May 26, Theodore Parker (equally with Mr. Higginson a
Ibid., pp. 440, 447, 458-460, 463, 511, 512; Weiss's Life of Parker, 2.161. confidant of John Brown, and fresh from meeting him with his secret commiJohn Brown, and fresh from meeting him with his secret committee of backers at the Revere House) reiterated his belief that the time had passed when the great American question of the nineteenth century could have been settled without bloodshed.
May 24, 1858. Mr. Garrison, who
Lib. 28.94. had long since regarded a bloody solution as inevitable,
Ante, 2.183, 184. nevertheless deprecated