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the United States flag across the street.
Colored ministers of the city were informed of his plans; and Lieutenant Grace visited their churches to interest the people in his work.
He arranged for William Lloyd Garrison, Wendell Phillips, Frederick Douglass, and other noted men to address meetings.
Cornelius Howland, C. B. H. Fessenden, and James B. Congdon materially assisted and were good friends of the movement.
While recruiting, Lieutenant Grace was often insulted by such remarks as, The-Colonel Hallowell, Robert C. Morris, and others.
It was a great meeting for the colored people, and did much to aid recruiting.
Stirring appeals and addresses were written by J. M. Langston, Elizur Wright, and others.
One published by Frederick Douglass in his own paper, at Rochester, N. Y., was the most eloquent and inspiring.
The following is extracted:—
We can get at the throat of treason and slavery through the State of Massachusetts.
She was first in the War of Independence; fir