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thes, everything of value except his Mexican journal—were there stored, and became a total sacrifice on the altar of Universal Emancipation ( History of Pennsylvania Hall, p. 170; Life of Lundy, p. 303; Lib. 8: 95). Whittier and the Pennsylvania Freeman were also among the sufferers (Underwood's Whittier, p. 144). it was directed against a meeting of women; the mayor was neither eager nor able to put it down.
We see again the figures of Garrison and of Burleigh; of Mary Parker, Maria Chapman, ; and the editor of the Christian Mirror to insinuate that it was disreputable for a woman to be closeted with two men in committee (Lib. 8: 107).
These dissidents were reinforced by Whittier, who
Lib. 8.106. wrote home to his Pennsylvania Freeman that the last day's debate over the question of admitting women to membership had nothing to do with the professed object of the Convention; and a discussion of the merits of animal magnetism, or of the Mormon Bible, would have been quite as app
Nabuco, Joaquim, 1.389.
National A. S. Standard, see Standard.
National Enquirer, founded, 2.323; edited by Lundy, 105, changed into Pennsylvania Freeman under Whittier, 323.
National Intelligencer (Washington), publishes Lib. prospectus, 1.239; invokes mob against G., 238, 242, favors his rendition to Virginia,l, 2.76; rejects bill giving jury trial to fugitives, 128.
Pennsylvania Anti-Slavery Society, formed, 2.79, makes Nat. Enquirer its organ, 323.
Pennsylvania Freeman, edited by Whittier, 2.217, 221, 276; on C. G. Atherton, 247.
Pennsylvania Hall, erected, 2.211, dedicated, 214, burnt, 2.186, 209, 215, 216; denounced by R. Jttles the division, 276, resolutions on political duty, 299, at Albany Convention, 309; on absurdity of non-political action, 310; succeeds Lundy and edits Penn.
Freeman, 323; aid to Third Party, 343; poem on World's Convention, 352; poem At Port Royal, 103.— Letters to G., 1.369, 393.—Portrait (best for this period) in Bryant's H