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remarked of (gradual) emancipation: Not only do I pray for it on the score of human dignity, but I can clearly foresee that nothing but the rooting out of slavery can perpetuate the existence of our Union, by consolidating it in a common bond of principle (Bernard's Retrospections of America, New York, 1887, p. 91).
This paper, together with Mr. Phillips's resolutions,
Lib. 14.79, , 87. was adopted by the Society by a large majority, after vigorous opposition from all quarters—Ellis Gray Loring, David Lee Child, Joseph Southwick, Abner Sanger, William A. White,
Of Watertown, Mass., a graduate of Harvard College in 1838, an ardent abolitionist, and most zealous and generous promoter of the temperance, as lecturer and journalist (Lib. 27: 92). etc., from the cause East; Arnold Buffum, from the West; Thomas Earle, with C. C. Burleigh and J. M. McKim, editors of the Pennsylvania Freeman, and Thomas S. Cavender of Philadelphia; and James S. Gibbons of New York.
Mr. Child, in