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nding in a midnight raid upon the colored homes of the city, with the connivance of the mayor.
As in the case of Boston there was no mob.
According to the distinction so well formulated by Judge Lawless, of Missouri, when a colored man had been burnt
Lib. 6.102. at the stake, it was not the act of numerable and ascertainable malefactors, but of congregated thousands, seized by a mysterious, metaphysical and almost electric phrenzy, and therefore not indictable.
Well did Emerson write to Carlyle, October 7, 1835: We have had
Emerson's Correspondence, 1.84. in different parts of the country mobs and moblike legislation, and even moblike judicature, which have betrayed an almost godless state of society.
The churches were deeply engrossed in putting down anti-slavery sentiment within and without—the Southern religious bodies with a common voice holding up
Lib. 6.5, 93, 194. the abolitionists to public reprobation.
A reputed vicegerent of the Almighty, Alexander Campbell, founde
Mar. 29, 1791; d. Providence, R. I., Sept. 16, 1859], convert to abolition, 1.398; delegate to Nat. A. S. Convention, 397; officer of Peace Convention, 2.227; president of Non-Resistance Society, 229, 328.
Carey, Mathew [1760-1839], 1.296.
Carlyle, Thomas [1795-1881], 2.77.
Carroll, Charles [1737-1832], 1.297.
Carver, John, 2.198.
Cassey, Joseph [b. West Indies], 1.342; aid in buying Thoughts on Colon., 312; agent of Lib., 325.—Letter to I. Knapp, 1.325.
Centinel (Boston), 2.5. n, George Barrell [1797-1881], Harvard graduate, 1.213, witnesses Boston mob, 2.34.
Emerson, Mary Moody, 1.476. Aunt of Emerson, Ralph Waldo, Rev. [1803-1882], schoolmate of E. G. Loring, 2.55; Divinity School address, 1.387, 2.224; letter to Carlyle, 77; describes the reform era, 144; views akin to Perfectionism, 206, lamented by J. Q. Adams, 224; at Chardon St. Convention, 424; describes A. Folsom, 426; comment on R. Choate, 1.141.
Emerson, William, Rev. [1769-1811], 2.224.