disrespect for the Constitution, actual disruption and annihilation of the Union, and a cessation of all order, legal or divine, which does not square with his narrow views of what constitutes human liberty.
Never, in the time of the French Revolution and blasphemous atheism, was there more malevolence and unblushing wickedness avowed than by this same Garrison.
Indeed, he surpasses Robespierre and his associates, for he has no design of building up. His only object is to destroy. . . . In Boston, a few months ago, a convention was held, the object of which was the overthrow of Sunday worship.
Thus it appears that nothing divine or secular is respected by these fanatics.
Ante, p. 262.
The lesson of the hour was, that—
When free discussion does not promote the public good,
Lib. 20.77. it has no more right to exist than a bad government that is dangerous and oppressive to the common weal.
It should be overthrown.
On the question of usefulness to the public of the packe
still glowing cavernously,—Clay, Calhoun, and Webster worked, in unequal and even discordant partneTrue, he had said at Marshfield,
Lib. 20.47; Webster's Works, 2.437. in September, 1842: We talk o, during his visit to that city in May, 1847 (Webster's Works, 2: 371-388).
As the real stake oheld at the Marlboroa Hotel, Boston, in 1822, Webster presiding, and Judge Story introducing resolue Constitution, elicited acknowledgments from Webster, which were so many supplements
Lib. 20.62, of
Lib. 20.55. Plymouth County, the home of Webster; and widely by the religious press.
These fa mobs against us. The scandalous treachery of Webster, and the backing he has received from Andovernly contrasts honorably with that of Clay and Webster.
Small praise that, to be sure.
A new sourc bore witness to the truth of the assertion.
Webster was encouraging the commercial interests of
of this State will support with alacrity
Webster's phrase for fulfilling constitutional obliga