ds a potent reformatory pen, but his organ of hope is not quite large enough.
There seems to be no branch of reform to which he has not given some attention.
New Brighton is a small village of eight hundred inhabitants, but there are several other villages in its immediate neighborhood.
There have been a good many lectures on slavery given in it by our leading anti-slavery lecturers such as Stephen and A. K. Foster, Burleigh, Pillsbury, Douglass, etc.; but the people
C. C. Burleigh, P. Pillsbury. generally remain incorrigible.
The secret is, they are much priest-ridden—thus confirming afresh the assertion of the prophet, like people, like priest.
The Hicksite Quakers
Hosea 4.9. have a meeting-house here, but they are generally pro-slavery in spirit.
No place could be obtained for our meeting excepting the upper room of a large store, which was crowded to excess, afternoon and evening, several hundred persons being present, and many other persons not being able to obtain admit
he scenes in the hall of the Society Library in the evening of May 7, when some two dozen rioters drowned with jocose and abusive interlocutions, with
Lib. 20:. hisses, oaths, catcalls, and a general charivari, the attempted speeches of Parker Pillsbury, Stephen S. Foster, and Mrs. Ernestine L. Rose.
Wednesday's sessions opened in the morning at the
May 8, 1850. same place.
According to the Tribune's report of the
348 Broadway. proceedings—
Mr. Garrison wished to say, once for allities, too, Mr. Thompson, who preserved the
Lib. 20.191, 195, 198, 203, 207. vigor of his appearance and all his old eloquence, was heard with pleasure and without molestation.
He received and accepted invitations even from New Hampshire.
Parker Pillsbury, however, wrote from Concord, N. H., to Mr. Garrison:
I take the liberty of calling your attention to the late Union
Ms. Nov. 28, 1850. meeting in Manchester in this State, as reported in the N. H. Patriot. You will, I think, be great