nciples of Reform, and the best means of promoting it. Let me give you the names of some of those present—Ralph Waldo Emerson, Amos B. Alcott, William Henry Channing, James F. Clarke, William Lloyd Garrison, Wendell Phillips, Edmund Quincy, Mrs. M. W. Chapman, Mrs. Follen, James and Lucretia Mott and daughter of Philadelphia, Caleb Stetson, John L. Russell, Francis Jackson, Charles Sumner, Samuel G. Howe, E. H. Chapin, Joshua P. Blanchard, Samuel E. Coues of Portsmouth, Elizur Wright, Jr., Walteort could only be secured by a change of principles in accordance with Mr. Douglass's immediate (political abolition) environment.
of Douglass's Life, ed. 1882, p. 264.) This defection was early foreseen by the clear-sighted Mrs. Chapman.
In her report on the 14th National A. S. Bazaar (Lib. 18: 6, Jan. 14, 1848), she wished well to the North Star and its editor; and may he never . . . be seduced by party or sect to purchase popularity at the expense of fidelity; nor to incre