North as well as South, of the free people of color, to mean by the term freemen yellow-skins or knotty heads—these I do not recognize as such, nor are they looked upon by men of high honor and noble feeling as in any degree elevated above a level with slaves.
If Boston did not suppress the Liberator, the Southerners would.
The third letter was from a friendly clergyman,
Rev. La Roy Sunderland, of the Methodist denomination, then settled at Andover, Mass. (Lib. 3:, and p. VIII.
of Phelps's Lectures on slavery and its remedy, 1834). In 1836 he founded in New York Zion's Watchman. a staunch anti-slavery paper (Lib. 6.11, and Johnson's Garrison, pp. 187, 239), and published The testimony of God against slavery, Mr. Garrison thanked him privately for his warning, in a letter dated Sept., 8, 1831. first printed in Lib. Sept. 18, 1857. who reported to Mr. Garrison a conversation in a stagecoach on the way to Boston, of which the subject was the recent insurrection of the blacks in