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Wendell Phillips, Theodore C. Pease, Speeches, Lectures and Letters of Wendell Phillips: Volume 1 10 0 Browse Search
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Wendell Phillips, Theodore C. Pease, Speeches, Lectures and Letters of Wendell Phillips: Volume 1, chapter 16 (search)
eems to govern; he only reigns. As Lord Brougham said in a similar case,--Lincoln is in place, Garrison in power. [Applause.] Rub-a-dub agitation, forsooth! as if Mr. Webster could have a Whig partyhington achieved, and Everett praises to-day. The same routine will go on. What fanatics feel, Garrison prints, some future Seward will achieve, and, at the safe distance of half a century, some courin your own way. In one hour, the Senate-House was in ruins, and the fire ceased. Be quiet, Mr. Garrison, said 1830. Don't you see our six-penny Colonization Society, and our old-fashioned pails of no; nothing but to blow up the Senate-House will do; and soon frightened Hamburg will cry, Mynherr Garrison, Mynherr Garrison, save us on your own terms! [Loud applause.] You perceive my hope of Mynherr Garrison, save us on your own terms! [Loud applause.] You perceive my hope of freedom rests on these rocks: 1st, mechanical progress. First man walked, dug the earth with his hands, ate what he could pick up; then he subdues the horse, invents the plough, and makes the water f