colored youth from other States.
She persisted, and was imprisoned for it as a malefactor.
Having been liberated, she resumed her school; when it was broken up by mob-violence.
The riots whereof the foregoing are specimens were too numerous and wide-spread to be even glanced at severally.
They were, doubtless, multiplied and intensified by the presence in our country of George Thompson, an eminent and ardent English Abolitionist, who — now that the triumph of Emancipation in the British West Indies was secured — came over to aid the kindred struggle in this country.
That a Briton should presume to plead for Liberty in this free and enlightened country was not to be endured; and Mr. Thompson's eloquence, fervor, and thoroughness, increased the hostility excited by his presence, which, of itself, was held an ample excuse for mobs.
Hie was finally induced to desist and return to England, from a conviction that the prejudice aroused by his interference in what was esteemed a domes
Colburn, Asst. Adjt. Gen. A. V., 621.
Colcock, C. J., resins as Coll.
at Charleston, 336.
Collamer, Jacob, of Vt., 308; at Chicago, 321
Collinsville, Conn., John Brown contracts for a thousand pikes at, 283.
Colorado Territory, organized, 388.
Columbia, Pa., fugitive-slave case at, 216.
Columbia, S. C., Legislature convenes at, 330; Chesnut's speech at, 331; Boyce's 332; Ruffin's. 335.
Columbus, Christopher, implicated in the Slave-Trade, 26; discovers cotton in the West Indies, 57.
Columbus, Ohio, President Lincoln at, 419.
Combs, Gen. Leslie, of Ky., letter to, 343-4; 492.
Comet, the brig, lost, with cargo of slaves, 176.
Concord, N. H.. pro-Slavery mob at, 127.
Congregationalists, the, and Slavery, 119.
Connecticut, slave population in 1790; troops furnished during the Revolution, 86; 37; first Abolition society in, 107; 108; diminished Republican majority in, 300; Buckingham reflected in, 326.
Conner, James, resigns at Charleston, 336.