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e Merrimac by two friends, of whom the younger was born at the mouth,
Rogers's Writings, p. 158. and the elder near the sources, of that noble river—thus native to both of them.
Mr. Garrison, on his part, fully responded to an invitation which was to gratify also his keen admiration for natural scenery.
This (in the main) pleasure excursion was the first ever undertaken by Mr. Garrison in his own country, and it made a lasting impression upon his memory.
It began at Concord, N. H., on August 23, and ended at Conway on August 30; and in that time the Merrimac was ascended to the Franconia Notch, Littleton was visited, Mt. Washington ascended from Fabyan's, and the return made by way of the Crawford Notch.
Rogers, in the Herald of
Rogers's Writings, pp. 156, 193. Freedom, was the willing and graphic chronicler of the week's jaunt, which was put to anti-slavery account by
Cf. Lib. 11: 147, 167. holding meetings along the route, with little aid and much obstruction
Let us maintain the Constitution in letter and spirit as we received it from our fathers, and resist every attempt at the acquisition of territory to be inhabited by slaves (Hill's Memoir of Abbott Lawrence, p. 21). to a deed actually accomplished, but rebuked those of their colleagues whose conscience and
Lib. 15.194. zeal outran their discretion as practical men.
Meantime in Massachusetts a mass meeting for
Lib. 15.146; Sept. 22, 1845. Middlesex County had been called at Concord to consider the encroachments of the Slave Power.
Hardly a Liberty Party man was present, but Mr. Garrison again
Lib. 15.154. endeavored to inspire his Whig political associates with his doctrine of action—to proceed as if they meant it when they declared the admission of Texas would be the dissolution of the Union:
Sir, he said,
I know how nearly alone we shall be. An
Lib. 15.158. overwhelming majority of the whole people are prepared to endorse this horrible deed of Texan annex