ho, for purposes utterly dissimilar, had been banded from South Carolina to Massachusetts, and from Massachusetts back again to South Carolina, until now the last poMassachusetts back again to South Carolina, until now the last point of endurance had been reached?
Every violent word uttered North had been sent South, and the South had responded in the spirit.
The abolitionist himself had bebroken, by the action of South Carolina herself ; closing with an appeal to Massachusetts, ending with the words, How stands Massachusetts at this hour in reference Massachusetts at this hour in reference to the Union?--in an attitude of hostility.
Mr. Clemens then quoted from a. speech of Wendell Phillips, delivered in the Music Hall, at Boston, a few days ago, in w wield it for the perpetuation of slavery.
In this crisis it was meet that Massachusetts, so largely partaking of the common glory in the past--Massachusetts, whereMassachusetts, where the first blood for American liberty had been shed — should rise superior to the convulsions of the hour, and give an earnest at least that the spirit of conciliati