elf is betrayed in the last of the three verses quoted below: I always like a Boston carnival—
Lib. 1.92. And nothing better than election week ; It comes to all a happy annual— ('Tis not too latied, with kindling eye, Yes, but think of the magnitude of his theme!
the majesty of his cause! (Lib., 10.193.)
Instead of being able to withstand the tide of public
Journal of the Times, Dec
But it shows, in bold relief, what the spirit of philanthropy can dare and conquer (W. L. G. in Lib., Sept. 20, 1839). Rivers and mountains vanish in his path; midnight finds him wending his solita and appeals to move his hearers:
He might as well have urged the stones in the streets to
Lib. 9.151. cry out in behalf of the perishing captives.
O the moral cowardice, the chilling apathyev. Howard Malcolm), who arose at the conclusion of
A. O. B. in Boston Courier, Aug. 12, 1828; Lib. 4.43. Lundy's remarks and passionately denounced the agitation of the question of slavery in New