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The Daily Dispatch: August 1, 1862., [Electronic resource], The right of free speech Vindicated in Massachusetts. (search)
iversal listening and peeping had driven it deep into the innermost fibres of our society. So pressed, it produces Smelling Committees — it elects Hiss Legislatures; it brings such men as Deacon Palmer to associate, out of fear, with men like Mr. Washburn, whom they receive into their cellars and dismiss through their back doors. Nobody will deny the fact or its application here who is not prepared to deny the existence of the Rev. Mr. Kalloch, or his church member, Mr. Hayes, who peeped after him, and black mailed him, and then exposed him. It is Mr. Hayes's turn to day; it may be Mr. Kalloch's turn to-morrow. It is Mr. Washburn's now; it may be the Gordon' turn by and by. But be the turn whose it may, the system of a barbarous age and people applied to the control of civilized mankind awakens the fiercest resentment. Men have put up with the savagest task-masters. They have endured the bloodiest tyrants without resistance for many years. They have submitted to the Kings of Prus