hours a day, setting type.
The Liberator was begun without a dollar of capital and without a single subscriber.
Garrison and his partner, Isaac Knapp, a young white man equally poor and equally able to bear privation, composed, set, and printed the paper themselves.
They lived chiefly upon bread and milk, a few cakes and a little fruit, obtained from the baker's shop opposite and from a petty cake and fruit shop in the basement.
I was often at the office of the Liberator, wrote the Rev. James C. White. I knew of his (Garrison's) self-denials.
I knew he slept in the office with a table for a bed, a book for a pillow, and a self-prepared scanty meal for his rations in the office, while he set up his articles in the Liberator with his own hand, and without previous committal to paper.
It was a pretty large room, says Josiah Copley, who visited it in the winter of 1832-33,
but there was nothing in it to relieve its dreariness but two or three very common chairs and a pine de